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BlSliOP & Co., BANKE11S
Ilonolulu, Hawaiian Islands
Draw Exchange ou the
Senile ol Culil'onilu, H. X
And their nguuts in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Rothschild ifc Son, Loudou
' Tho Commcrolnl Rank to., of Svduoy,
The Commcrolnl Hunk Co., ot Sydney,
Tho Hunk of Now Zealand: Auckland,
Clirlstchurch, nud Wolllnclon,
Tho Rank of llrltish Columbia, Vic
torin, B. O., nnd Portland, Or.
Transact a Gone nil Uanklne Bu$tnc&.
TUTKSIWW OCT. U. lC.
AN OLD AND A NEW ACT.
Since our last issue tho curtain
has fallen on the closing scene of
another act in the Hawaiian drama,
and lifted again to reveal the com
mencement of a succeeding one.
rlhe last act was short, but full of
stirring scenes and incidents. Tho
play was dillicult for the principle
actors, because the text books had
so frequently to bo ignored, and
impromptu characters hastily ex
temporised. It was also a little hard
for spectators to follow, and for the
same reason. Those familiar with
constitutional government in other
countries woidd naturally expect
certain events to follow each other
in regular and methodical order.
But so many departures were made
from orthodox teachings and so
many anomalies abruptly thrown in,
that they were completely bewildered
at times, seeing nothing in what was
passing before them but jumble and
The closing scene was more in
telligible, and therefore better un
derstood.' This is about how it ap
peared: A loan bill was passed by
the present Legislature some time
ago, and received the Royal assent.
It has since been thought desirable
to make some change or addition
to that Act. The matter came up
for consideration in the House
yesterday, when Mr. Dare, the
Attorney-General, offered the fol
lowing amendment: "Provided that
hereafter no bonded debt shall be
incurred, nor any bonds issued
prior to the maturity of the bonds
issued hereunder, unless provision
be first made for the payment of
bonds issued under and in accord
ance with the provisions of this
Act." This amendment was vigor
ously debated, for and against,
three of the four Ministers being in
favor of it. "When put to the vole,
it was rejected by a majority of
nine, there being M for and 23
against it, the three Ministers
alluded to voting with the minority.
Thus the Ministry, or three-fourths
of it, was badly beaten in a fair
fight on a ministerial measure, and
the only open course was resigna
tion. In the evening, sometime after
the adjournment of the Assembly,
the Ministers tendered their resig
nation to their Sovereign, and were
released from duty. This was the
closing scene, and hero the curtain
fell on the short act of many parts.
No doubt, some of the actors, at
least, released a sigh of relief, and
breathed a freer and happier atmos
phere when the curtain was down.
Tho curtain has risen again this
morning on a new act. The actors
were got together Inst night and the
company formed. There has not
been much time for rehearsing, but
doubtless there was some. In fact,
it is highly probable that a little
preparation has been privately pro
ceeding for some timo past. Tho
play-bill, as given in this morning's
Advertiser, designates Mr. Gibson,
Minister of Foreign Affairs; Mr.
Aholo, Minister of Interior; Mr.
of Finance; and
array a glorious
head of tho list,
is nn old stager,
who is manager,
and understands tho business thor
oughly. What ho does not know in
the way of btnge trickery, and all
the little fixings to give effect and
make tho entire play look like a
reality, is not worth learning, In
fact, he is a whole company in him
self. He can play with consum
mate graco and finish every role on
tho bill, can drop one part and take
up another in tho twinkling of an
eye, play Jack Shepherd or Lady
Macbeth, .ono btatement to-day nnd
another to-morrow, on ono side of a
question m the morning and the
opposite ine afternoon, and for
talking around a subject and saying
nothing nhout it, is the superior of
tho great Talleyrand. In short, he
is at the very lop ot the profession,
a rare versatile genius, gifted with
that wonderful "llcribility" which
"adapts itself to all the varying
circumstances of life." The last On
the list is also a prodigy in his way.
Arcmarkable combination of impu
dence, conceit, pomposity, noise,
wind, and iras. without the slightest
admixture of brains, itmson, sense,
or modesty a terror to evil-doer
in the courts f thv kingdom, and a
vcritaht l.wi Kek-dle on Inter
ttnttoual l.w A? to the other two
;:?ni?ftv (we ij sKhuitted to be an
W swnl the othw a conscientious
There U one special featute about
tht? combination that appears a
little peculiar to people aceustonwd
to constitutional government, but
not at all strange to those familiar
with the burlesque thereof extant in
the Hawaiian Islands. That is, that
two gentlemen who voted i.i the
minority on the question that caused
the Ministry's resignation, and one
of them, a member of that Ministry,
arc among the new Ministers. "Who
ever in a constitutional country
heard of a ministry being outvoted
and resigning, and their successors
being selected from tho minority?
But that is the Hawaiian method of
doing things. This is a part of tho
burlesque. "What has the majority
of tho people or of their representa
tives in the House, or the minority
either, to do in the selection of their
Government? Nothing wl atcver.
There was a great bluster made four
years ago about decentralization and
a desire to approximate as closely
as possible to Hiitish constitutional
methods. But what did it amount
to? Just about as much as the
"economy ciy" of this and last
session, which anybody not a
natural born fool clearly under
stands. No, the whole thing is a
farce, and lather a stupid one at
that. What the act which began
this morning may contain is hard to
say. It cannot be found in the
book. AVc shall have to wait and
see as the plot develops. If the
players perfoim their parts satis
factorily, we shall join the audience
in applause ; but if they show them
selves unlit and incapable, we shall
help to hiss them off the stage.
120th day. Continued.
The House resumed at 1 :-10
Consideration ot Minister Dare's
amendment to the bill to amend the
Loan Act of September 1st.
Rep. Kaulukou moved the amend
ment be adopted.
Rep. Aholo said that after careful
consideration he could not support
the Attorney-General's amendment.
The same member moved the fol
Section 1. That section 2 of said
Act be and the same is hereby
amended so as to read as follows:
Section 2. Said bonds shall bo
exempt from any taxes whatsoever
and shall bear interest payable semi
annually at the rale ol G per centum
per annum, the payment of which
intciest shall be a charge upon the
consolidated revenue of the King
dom, shall be redeemable not less
than ten nor more than thirty years
after the date of their issue either
by means of a Sinking Fund to be
established after the tenth year of
the issue of the bonds or otherwise,
as may by the Minister of Finance
with, the approval of the King or
Cabinet Council be deemed most
ndvisable at the period of such re
demption; the piiucipal and interest
to bo paid in gold coin of United
States of tho present standard or its
The Houbo would perceive that
these bonds were to be exempt from
taxation in accordance with laws al
ready passed. Our (5 per cent bonds
are not exempt from all taxation.
The amendment provides'tliat this G
per cent shall be paid half yearly
out of the consolidated revenue.
These arc 'payable not less than ten
nor more than thirty years from date
of issue in United Slates gold or
its equivalent. Tlio Minister of tho
Interior said yesterday there was no
security required except tho good
name of the Government. Ho con
sidered, on tho contrary, it was bet
ter some security should bo given.
People would feel then that it would
compel tho Govenipitiiit to be econo
mical. Thero had been a good deal
of talk about tho good name of the
Government, and it was said any
amount of money could be borrowed
on the strength of it. But if this
amendment of lho Attorney-General's
passed, they would not bo
able to borrow any more money
without paying this debt that they
now owe He did not see how thoy
wero going to do without it. There had
been many reports flying about, that
the Water Works were going to be
pledged and so forth. That was
denied, Perhaps t)ere was no truth
in them. But it would virtually tie
the hands of tho Government if that
nmondmenl wero adopted. Tlitsy
would not be able to borrow without
paying what they alieady owed.
Supposing they should want money
on shotl notice, where would they
get it? It was easy to sec that the
amendment was brought forward in
one particular interest. Section III
of the Constitution forbids tho As
sembly to make laws for tho benefit
of any one man or interest. In the
ently part of the session the Minis
try intioduced a Loan Act, and it
was supposed that was all they dc
siied. Then an amendment as
proposed and passed. Hut before
disposing of that, in comes another
amendment. Tho question arises:
where does it emanate from? It
was iutiodueed by the Attorney
General, but it was very evident it
was framed in the interest of some
one man. Anyone could see the
drift of affairs. They could not
borrow any money until thoy paid
liwiu & Co. That is tho whole
drift of the amendment. One
reason given for amending the bill
was that a syndicate in England
were willing to lloat the loan at D8
percent. Of the two amendments
his own and the Attorney-General's
he considered his own the best,
because it is not contrary to the
Constitution, and the other is. The
Attorney-General's amendment was
for the benefit of one interest; his
own was for the benclit of all. lie
did not claim that it was perfect,
but it was better than the one pro
posed by the Government, and it
would result in a great deal of good
to the country at large. He was
told that tho Minister of the Interior
and Mr. Spreckels had a private
interview yesterday, lie was sorry
he was not present, but notwith
standing what he had said, he gave
the Ministry credit for honesty of
purpose, lie himself was not in
fluenced by anyone, and he asked
Hie Assembly not to adopt any reso
lution contrary to the Constitution
of the country. Now is the day and
this is the hour, let them all stand
together as one man and oppose the
the amendment of the Attorney
General. Rop. Kaulukou had listened with
interest to the last speaker, who had
evidently given a great deal of
tliought'to the subject, buthe would
ask the house to exercise their own
judgment, and not follow his advice
blindly. He agreed with him that
they did not want any outside in
fiuence. lie objected just as much
as Mr. Aholo did to have it said
that there were two Kings. The
Legislative Assembly ought to have
power to do their business without
being interfered with. He did not
want to have our Government bor
rowing in England, so that finally
thc3' would have the direction of
affairs in English hands, as it is in
Egypt now. If went and borrowed
money through the agency of Mr.
Armstrong or any one else, it would
ultimately be the same here as in
other countries England would
send her ollicers to take chaigc of
the Custom IIouso. Who was Mr.
Armstrong? He did not know, nor
did ho believe any one knew. He
was a gentleman who came here,
and that was all they knew. Who
was this person alluded to as stand
ing behind the Ministry to-day? It
was Mr. Spreckels, and they all
knew who ho was. lie was a gentle
man having large interest in the
Island of Maui. He understood the
Government owed Mr. Spreckels
$000,000 or S700,000. He had lent
thein money in the past, and were
they prepared to go and say to him
we have found new friends in Eng
land to give him a slap in the face?
He did not see much wisdom in
action of that kind. This amend-
i ment of the Attorney-General pro
I vides that if they want to borrow
money they must pay Mr. Spreckels
first. He consideicd it a good
amendment ; that is what thoy ought
to do. Supposing he himself wanted
to borrow fc 1,000 from Mr. Aholo on
the strength of his good name, and
then went to some one else and bor
rowed 81,000, giving a mortgage on
his property, and, Mr, Aholo came
to him for repayment and could not
get it; he then threatens to' sue for
it. He could turn round and tell
him there was nothing to suo upon.
That was just how they wero pro
posing to treat Mr. Spreckels.
Rep. Lilikalani rose to a point of
order. All this was very interest
ing, but it did not apply to the
question before the hoiibo. He ob
jected to valunblo time being con
sumed in this way,
Rep. Kaulukou, resuming, said
this amendment of the Attorney
General was for tho best interests of
the country. Therefore it was not
contrary to tho Constitution. Ho
asked tho Assembly to vote with him
in its favor.
Minister Daro said it was a com
mon saying that tho unexpected
often happened, and particularly
was this truo in regard to Hawaiian
politics. So much bo that every
reasonable man who had tho welfare
of the Hawaiian Kingdom and the
Hawaiian people at heart io would
not even bay a man who had any
particular love for them, but ono
who wished them well must be
surprised to hear the arguments in
opposition to this simple matter.
They had heard a great deal about
"interest" that some interest, that
of nn individual or a company, was
being served. It is true that a great
interest is being served ; tin! is, the
interest-he took a solemn' oath to
servo and defend, lie stood pledged
to servo that interest. Ho gloried
in the fact of being a faithful ser
vant according to iis duty, or ac
cording to his conception of his
duly. Let them for ono moment re
view the history of lho Loan Act.
In the early days of the session it
was alleged by tho Miniiustcr of tho
Interior, who was supported by a
majority of tho House, that a loan
was not necessary, but that the re
venue would be suillcient for all
legitimate ami conservative demands.
That announcement was received
with satisfaction by every taxpayer
in lho nation. That that announce
ment was made in absolute good
faith ho carestly believed at the lime
and did still. The financial sky was
then clear. Suddenly a while squall
arose, such as is wont to dismast
ships. To use a simile, it struck tho
Assembly, and in the confusion that
followed some sort of a Loan Hill
was passed which provided for bor
i owing n couple of million dollars,
without making any provision for
the million and a quarter or a mil
lion and a half already owing. Min
isters brought in an amendment and
provided for that indebtedness. Still
they kept within the amount. To
whose injury did that contribute?
To the injury of none unless it was
some political adventurers. The
tax-payers were undoubtedly bene
fited. Then another amendment was
introduced, providing that if they
wished to borrow money lliey could
not repudiate it by borrowing an
amount without providing for what
was already owing. This is all this
Noble Macfarlane said the amend
ed schedule read by the Minister of
Interior when this bill was introduced
was drawn up in San Francisco by
Mr. Armstrong, Mr. Spreckels and
himself (Mr. Macfarlane).
Minister Dare said it originated
with the Minister of the Interior.
The, interests that would bo served
are those of tho little girl and boy,
of the widow, and of the heads of
families who deposited, their hard
earned dollars in the Savings Bank.
Those arc the interests that would
be protected by this amendment.
What does tho opposition to this
amendment want indiscriminate
borrowing and still more indiscrim
inate squandering? Do they want
the financial affairs of this Govern
ment administered with wisdom and
inlcgiity, or by political adventurers
who had not money enough to pay
for- the whisky with which lliev at
tempted to debauch those who back
ed them ?
Noble Bush asked what political
advculurers did the Attorney-General
refer to those who had been
amongst us for a number of years
or those who had just come in?
His Excellency Mr. Daresaid that
when the opinions of Mr. Spreckels
coincided with his own he should
adopt thein and advocate them with
out a blush. But he was not Mr.
Spreckels' slave, 'and when that
gentleman's opinions did not coin
cide with his own lie should oppose
them as iirmly. His conviction was
that the House was being led astray.
If they killed this amendment it
would be like killing the goose with
the golden egg, and if they lived
two or three years thoy would say
that the lawyer from California was
right after all.
Rep. Kaunamano said that with
regard to the amendment it was
simply to keep the. Government
within proper bounds in borrowing
money. The gentleman alluded to
had Jent money to the Government.
The amendment says thoy arc not
to boirow unless he is paid. How
arc thev going to pay him? If
they had the money the amendment
would not be necessary. But they
have not the money to do so. The
great trouble seemed to be with Mr.
Spreckels, who had lent the money
and, it was said, had gone back to
San Francisco boasting that he held
the government' of this country in
his (1st. He understood that was
what had given rise to a great deal
of the opposition. If honorable
members objected to Mr. Spreckels
being in the position towards the
Government in which he was they
had better raise some money, pay
him off and let him go. The Gov
ernment owes him a great deal of
money a.nd how are they going to
pay him ? Thoy would be prevented
by the amendment from borrowing
money until they had made provi
sion for what thoy already owe. If
they wanted to keep their good name
tney must pay their debts pay
their first creditors first. A great
many people complained about Mr.
Spreckels having the Government
in his power, but they put them
selves in Ills power. Thoy put tho
ring in the nose themselves, tied a
cord to it and gavo him the end, and
when he pulls they have to go, It
was wrong to blame' him for it. If
they wished to keep their credit
good they must pay this debt. But
if they keep on borrowing without
making any provision for it oip
could pot toll whero the end would
be. lie then moved tho previous
question, which carried.
Rep. Brown moved tho ayes and
noes be taken. Carried.
Tho Attorney-General's amend
ment was Ipst on division by tho
For Gibson, Creighton, Dare,
Bishop, "Wilder, Kuihelani, Kapena,
Parker, Ilayscldcn, Kaulukou, Kau
namano, Kaukau, Richardson, Palo
Against Kanoa, Rush, Kane,
Macfarlane, Kcau, Lilikalani, Baker,
Kaulii, Amnra, Brown, Kaulla, Pa
llia, Wight, Nahale, Nnhlnu, Kalua,
Aholo, Dickey, Kaai, Thurston,
Paehaole, Dole, Kauai 23.
Before lho voto was declared
Noble Dominis, being asked to state
his rensqn for pot vpting, replied
that ho wus not certain about tho
amendment, having been absent
dining tho greater part of the de
bate. Rep. Baker said lie had read n
great many newspaper published in
this and other countries which al
luded to a certain gentleman as a
second King. Native Hawaiinns
were very jealous nbout any foreign
er being called King. As this
amendment was In the interest of
that gentleman he had voted against
Hep. Hrown moved Rep. Aholo's
Hep. Kaulukou moved the bill
pass without a'ny amendment.
Rep. Aholo's amendment passed.
Tho same member moved another
amendment, as follows:
Section 2. That section !3 of said
Act be and the saino is hereby
amended so as to read as follows:
Section '5. Said bonds shall be
signed by the Minister of Finance
and by the Registrar of Public Ac
counts, and be scaled by tho seal of
the department of the Minister of
Finance, and shall not bo issued at
less than the rale of ninety-eight
per centum of their nominal par
value in gold coin of the United
States of the present standard or its
equivalent, -except that the Minister
of Finance, with the approval ot the
King in Cabinet Council, may al
low lo any person or syndicate
which may negotiate lho sale of
bonds a commission not exceeding
live per cent of the first issued por
tion of the loan, to wit, for one mil
lion, and such percentage as may be
found necessary upon further issues,
but not to exceed live per cent upon
such further issues.
Rep. Kaulukou moved the indefi
nite postponement of this amend
ment. Minister Dare moved the ayes and
noes be taken. Carried.
The motion to indefinitely post
pone the amendment was lost on di
vision by the following vote:
For Gibson, Creighton, Dare,
Bishop, Wilder, Kuihelani, Parker.
Ihwselden, Kaulukou, Kaunamano,
Kaukau, Richardson, Palohau 13.
Ag. inst Kanoa, Bush, Kaae, Ka
pena. Macfarlane, Kcau, Lilikalani,
Baker, Kaulii, Amava, Brown, Kau
lia, Pallia, "Wight, Nahale, Nahinu,
Kalua, Aholo, Dickey, Kaai, Thurs
ton, Paehaole, Kauai 23.
The amendment then passed.
Rop. Dole moved that section 1 in
the bill be section 3. Carried.
The same member also moved that
section 2 in tho bill be section 4.
Rep. Aholo moved that the bill
pass as amended. Carried.
Rep. Kalua moved reconsidera
At 3 : 18 the House adjourned to
10 o'clock Thursday morning.
TlIUltbDAY, Oct. l'ltll.
House met at 10 o'clock. Prayer
13' the Chaplain. Present: Ministers
Gibson, Aholo, Kanoa, Kaulukou;
Cobles 'Wilder, Kuihelani, Kapena,
Bush, Walker (President), Paiker;
Reps. Ilayscldcn, Kcau, Baker,
Amara, Brown, Kaulia, Pahia,. Kau
namano, Wight, Nahale, Kalua,
Kaukau, Kichaidson, Dickey, Kaai,
Thurston, Paehaole, Dole, Kauai,
Minutes were read and approved.
Minister Gibson made a statement
substantially in the following terms:
Again the duty devolves upon me of
presenting to this honorable Assem
bly the Ministers of His Majesty.
Iu consequence of a decision of this
honorable body the late Ministry
deemed it their duty to tender their
resignations to His 3Iajesly, which
lliey dul in a body yesterday aiter
nopn. It has pleased His Majesty
to have called mo again to take part
in the counsels of the nation, and
he has also called my colleagues
who have taken their scats with me.
Of my two colleagues, honorable
gentlemen well known to all of you,
it is unnecessary for me to speak.
It has irequently been complained
of that men of no experience in the
country's affairs have been appointed
to the Cabinet. Tills oan no longer
be said, for these gentlemen are
men of experience in national affairs
known to you all, well Htted to dis
charge tne dimes or tnctr new
stations. It would bo presumably
unnecessary at this late day, in the
very Inst days of the session, to bo
Continued on pnye 15.
Mechanic Engine Co., No. 2.
npiIE JIKM HKHS OF THIS COM
X puny are uidered lo attend rit ihuir
Kii"inii lffiiHo at 7:L0 o'clock THIS
13V..N1NG lor lho pmpotu of utlcudiui;
a drill. .7. V. MOHG.YN,
7 it Foreman.
OHOCK WAA having bold out hU
interest in iho.Hug Yuen Till Co.,
Tinsmith Shop, Miiunukeii Slrjct, to
Wan Cluing, hereby gives i-otica that
Wan Chung will receive "11 nionuv due
to BliurYucn Till Co., ami will piy all
ileblB of Mild II i in. Choek Wan opens
another tinsmith shop on King Street,
under tho name of Kwong Yuen Tul.
i R, J. F. B. McCLEERY, ham
itl piou Hilliiird Playir, will'givo i.n
In tlio Largo Dining Boom of the Hu
Friday Evening, October 15th
At 8 o'clock. Tickets CO coulB, Scats
Reserved for Ladies 57 2t
REGULAR CM SALE.
At 10 t.'elork a. in., at my silcs
looms, 1 will sell at Piinlio .
Auction a lull II lit; of
Consisting lu pail, oi Dry Goods,
Clothing, Croei.c v, Qlasiunre, and
Gioc-iii-f, Hue No. 1 and 2 Suirur,
Cain. Oiiiono, Now Uuleli Codfldi.
Jlluck Walnut, Ath nnd I'uintitl
Btdionm Sillies, ?.fllodsteiids,
Spring Multics-e.-, nil nuw, Chiilr.,
Tables mid ("hi n tellers, Mowing
Machines nud Lounges,
Aho at V2 o'clock noon,
Fivo Extra Fino California Carriage
Just landed rcr W. II. Dlmond, ono
of ilictn being a fust trotter.
2 Now Itrukis, Now Stylet,
1 Carriage ami Hnriiess,
Several now Slits liuggy Harness
57 it J. LYONS, Aucf r.
COMMAiNDKY No. 1.
npFIK MELTING OP COMMANDRY,
X No. 1, U pottponcd until TtlUIt-'-DAY,
October 21m, on account, of the
Mlkido Tea Pnity tuklng plnce this
evening. PuR OHbriH. G7
Attention! Firo Police!
MEMBEUS arc requested lo iittcnd
the lingular .Meeting TO-NIGHT
at 7:"0 o'clock, shurp, at Hull of Engine
Co. No. 2. Hy order ot the C'aptnin
or It PHIL. BRA UN, Scc'y.
AT AN ADJOURNED MEETING
of ihn Hutnuula Sheep Station Co.,
held this da), tho following ofllceis
AD. HANEHERG President
P. V GLADE Vice-President
H. P. uLADE Secelurv
J. P. HAOKKESD Treasurer
II. P. GLA DE, Secrc'urv.
Honolulu, i id. 11, 1SSC. 57 It
ON THURSDAY, a Hunch of Keys.
Tlio llndjr will bo buitiblv re
warded by leaving same at Ihe office of
J. P COLWJRN,
OH tf King Slieet.
126 Nuuanu St,, Honolulu, H. L
A MEETING of tbe Hawaiian Row.
ing and Yachting As-ocintion will
bn held at ibe Iolani Club Ilouse on
FBI DAY, the lClli ins, nt 7:30 p. si.
Per Order. W. JI GIFFAKD,
!6 3t Sec-etarv
MR. JOHN MAGOON is alone
authorized lo collect bills duo to
the Honolulu Stiain Liundry during
the timo it wa urn cr Iciise lo me, from
June 17th to Ooli.' i r Snd, lf-'8f.
Honolulu, Oji. 1 , iSSft. 65 4 1
MISS TUCK leing no longer em
ployed ut jMis. I.m-k'i-Art Booms,
.Mis Michol will n l.mu churge and at
tend to a'l ordets for Slumping and Em.
broidery. Emhroidui-y Ltsous at a re
duced ruto for Ihe Holiday Season.
Mntcriols for fancy woi k on hand ; full
Buildings in Silks, AiratciiC:-, Chenilles,
Tlianklug o'lr cii'-t'iiicr. for past pa.
tronago we ask for a conii uancc of lie
same. Unlets lrmn thu oilier Islands
promptly attended to. 48 tf
THE PUOPKIETOBS of the S'.enm
L.iumhy request that all customers
who liuve promised their washing will
have it rend for" delivery to heir
drivers, who will cull' on MONDAYS.
TO THE Creditors of U. 0. ROWE, a
bankrupt, take notice: That the
undersigned Assignee of the Estate of
E. C. Howe, a bnnkrupt, have prepara
tory to his II mil ncLount and dividend
submitted his accounts us such assignee,
nnd filed lhc sumo beforo E, Preston,
Justice of the Supreme Court, at his
Chambers, to whim, ho will apply at 10
o'clock A. m., on SATURDAY, tho 23rd
day of Qclobor Inst., f r a settlement of
siild accounts uml for a discharge from
ull liabilities as such assignee, nnd for
an order to niiiko a final dividend. And
Unit any person iptciested niuy then and
llicro nppcnr and contest Ihe same,
W. 0. PARKE, Asdguce.
Honolulu, Out. 11, 1880, 104 4t
MR. MAX ECKART has removed
his Jewelry Alanui'iictoiy to Fort
Street, just above tho Shooting Gallery,
where ho will curry on Ida regular busi
ness. 48 Jm
Now Photograph Rooms.
OYER NicholM More, Fort street,
next lho Shooting Gulleiy, Pic.
tures, Portraits and views. Flist-oluss
work. ButlsfiuAion guaranteed.
20 ly J. A. GONSALVES.
COTTAGE TO LET.
IjlUHNI?HED OR UNFURNISHED.
: A Coilugj on Lumilllo and I'Hkol
Streets, furnished complete for House,
keeping. Use of horso and carriage ;
lurgo garden. Apply to
( OHAS.J. PIBHEL,
U Cor. Fort & Hotol Sts
Brown & Phillips,
Practical Plumbers, Gas Fitters
and Copper-smiths. No. 71 King street,
Ilonolulu. xsp House and Bldp Job
Work promptly executed. 103
TO -AJR.X-fi.JL'VilE !
Ex Hktnu W. 11. Dmio id, cunisisilng
of a ' lie lot ol
Mo Brakes !
Now Stylo, Several yets nf New
Harness, and Lot of Whips.
. LY O
Inn Mi reliant.
Cliili House Biiiiii'i Rooms
Lin olu Block, King Street,
Tlio following goods maybe nnlcitd at
Drolled Chicken, Broiled F'sli.
Tender Loin Steak, Rib, Million Chops,
Oyster Stow, Ham and Eggs,
- Mackerel, Etc., Etc.
Wo scivu up tho Celebrated .TULMA.
NU ItANCH BUTTKUatevcynieal. -
5i lv 1'ioprletor.
Good Dry Manila, Cigars,
Cigarettes of Every Description,
Every kind of Smoking Material, any
quantity, and the fjest quality, at
F. Hilder's Central Cigar Stand.
E. J. NSELLER,
Brgs to inform hli numerous customers
that he is now making the
snme quality of
As was first made hy the old lirm.
of Mcller & Halbe.
ICE CREAM PAHLORS.
Kine Street. Mutual Telephono 287.
Honolulu Steam imnflrT
Having now passed into tbe hands
of responsible parties is prepared at
short notice to do nil Washing iu a Su
perior Manner. A considerable
has been mr.de from the scale
former rules, and
Satisfaction is Guaranteed to All
Who will favor the Establishment
with a trial. ' 30t
The Inter -Island Steam
Navigation Co., Limited,
Keep constantly on hand for sole
Steam Family and Blacksmith Coal
and a general assortment of
416 Bar iron. iy
Haw'nOairiageMaiif'gCo., $ HO 100
E. O. Hull & Sou, (new issue) 100
a ioo ioo
C. Brewer, & Co.,
Woodlawn Daliy, ,
Wniluku Sugar (Jo.,
Reciprocity Sugar Co.,
Inter-Island S. N. Co.,
L. A THURSTON, Stonk Urokei
31 Merchant Stina 151 ly
New York Line
MESSRS. W, 11. CROSSMAN & BKO.
will have an Al vtssol loading in
this Lino to leave iu all N'.vomb' r.
The grcati r part of orders sent foiwaril
by Mail of October 23rd, will p,rou:illy
be la seuson.
45 UASTLK A; COOKE, Agents.
H. Hackfeld & Co.
Have just received a few mora
fTEORGB LUCAS, M.
-A Contractor -MT&lk
and llullili 1 1 HjQ l"
Honolulu Steam Planing Mills, Espla
Manufacture! all kinds of Mouldings,
llrackets, Window Frames, Winds,
Sashes. Doors, nud all kinds of Wood
work finish. Turning, Scroll and Band
Sawing. All kinds of Sawing and Plan
ing, Morticing and Tenanting.
Orders promptly attended to and work
guaranteed. Orders from the other Is
Mi tf '
Ji . 'ktk.iJ&i
J lA'JOOt'l , . J.i'lfcicLV iii rtJM