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BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Kxclianco on the
Bauk ol'Ctilll'oruia, &.JT.
And tholr ngcnls In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONO.
Messrs. N. M. Hothsclillil & Son, London
The Commercial Dunk (Jo., of Sidney,
Tho Commercial Hunk Co.of Sjducy,
Tho Hank of Now Zealand : Auckland,
Clirlstclnirch, and Wellington,
The Bank of British Columbia, Vic
torla, B. 0., and Portland, Or.
Trnsact a General Banking Business.
Ll-Hlim II1 II'. IUX'IB-'I . ' J
Hedged to nelthor Beet nor Fart;,
Bat established for tho benefit of nil.
SATURDAY. OCT. 1G. 188G.
128th day. Continued.
House met and hail a quorum at
2:22. Consideialion of the bill to
authorise the Minister of the Inte
rior to release and quit claim to
Ilciinann Koekemann, Bishop of
Olba and Vicar Apostolic of the
Hawai'an Islands, in trust for the
Catholic Mission of the Hawaiian
Islands of certain premises occupied
by said mission foiElcetnosynary
purposes. The majority report of
the committee on the bill was read,
recommending that it pass.
Minister Kaulukou moved that the
reading of the minority report,
against the passage of the bill, be
dispensed with. Cairied.
Ken. Lil'kalani wanted to have
the bill amended
could not, at any
come the private
so that tiio land
futuie time, be
pioperty of the
The same Minister moved the ma
jority repoit be adopted.
The same Minister firthcr moved
that the bill pass and be engrossed
immed'a e)y. Ca.-iicd.
Cor side ation of an Act to indem
rfy the Min'sier of Finance, in the
sum of 6G1,S43.H.
Rep. HpyscUlun moved the bill
pass to engrossment. Carried.
The saire member moved the bill
be read a third time as soon as en
giossed. Rep. Richptdcon reported the bi'l
Th'rd reading of the bill to in
demn'fy the Minister of Finance.
Rep. Hayselden moved the bill be
read a third time by title. Cauied.
The same member moved the bill
Minister .A'tolo reported fioin the
committee appointed to consider the
bill prohibii'mj the d iving of cat
tle in Moanalua. that the committee
were unable to a'ee on a report.
Rep. Keau asked leave, as intro
ducer of the bill, to withdraw it.
Third reading of the bi1! for the
protrclion of life and propeity
against eiplosies other than gun
powder. Rep. Hayselden said he approved
of the bi", except that it placed the
test too high. He moved the lest
be f-::ed at 100, instead of 110.
Rep. Falun touht the present
law had noiked weli enough. The
passage of this bill would prohibit
tho use of all the oil for sale in the
city except by one firm. He moved
the bill be int'ielm'tely postponed.
Noble Clegnorn supported the
amendment of the member for Hono
lulu. Rep. Hayselden was against inde
The motion for indefinite post
ponement was put and carried.
Minister Kaulukou moved the
house take up the bill for the organ
'zation of a marine and military
(The bill could not be found.)
Rep. Keau moved to take from
the table the bill to amend section
198 of the Civil Code, and to add
new sections thereto, l elating to
stalls in the marl'Cv. Canied.
Rep. Kaltia moved that all bills
now before the house, except those
in the hands of tho engrossing com
mittee, be laid on the table. Lost.
v JRep. Kaunamano read a resolu
tionXhat the secretary .bo instructed
to complete his record of tho As
sembly within GO days, commencing
Rep. Kalua moved to amend the
resolution to read "10 days."
Rep. Paehaolo moved to amend
by inserting "80 clays.
Rep. Kalua's amendment carried.
Tho resolution then passed as
Rep. Richardson reported back
engrossed, the bill to quit claim to
the Bishop of Olba, ceitain lands.
Rep. Hayselden moved the bill be
read by title and passed. Carried.
House adjourned at 3:55 to 9
o'clock Saturday morning.
Satuuday, Oct. lGth.
House met. Prayer by Rev. J.
Waiamau, chaplain. Present; Minis
ters Gibson, Aholo, Katioa, Kaulu
kou ; Nobles Kuihelani, Bush, Kaae,
Kapena, Walker (President), Mac
farlanc. Reps, Hayselden, Keau,
Baker, Kauhi, Amara, Brown, Kau
lia, Pahia, Kaunamano, Naualo,
Kalua, Kaukuu, Thurston, Paehaolc,
Dole, Kauai, Palohau.
MJnutea were reivd ami approved.
Minister Gibson announced tho
following bills approved aiusigned
by His Majesty :-r-
An Act for the encouragement of
the manufacture and exportation of
An Act to amend section 517,
article 15, of the Civil Code, relat
ing to duties on spirituous liquors.
An Act to authorize the Collector
General to permit the withdrawal of
alcohol from the Custom House, in
An Act to exempt certain persons
at KMawao and Kalaupapa from per
An Act to amend chapter 1 1 , ses
sion laws of 1S80, relating to educa
tional and judicial districts.
An Act to amend section 32,
chapter 4-1, relating to the seizure
of spirituous liquors.
An Act to indemnify tho Minister
An Act to license the brewing of
matt liquors m Honolulu.
An Act to quitclaim to tho Bishop
of Olba, for the benefit of the Catho
lic Mission, certain lands.
An Ac to pi event the obstruction
of streets in Honolulu, Wailuku,
Ililo and Kahului.
An Act to amend an Act en
titled "An Act to consolidate and
amend the law relating to internal
taxes," approved on the 7th day of
August, A. D., 1882.
An Act to regulate tho importa
tion and sale of opium.
acts vtoi:d. '
To amend sections 1, G, 8, 15, of
the Civil Code, to regulate proceed
ings in bankruptcy.
To amend section 218, of the
Civil Code, i elating to prisons, jails
and houses of correction.
To amend section 1,053, of the
To prohibit the adulteration of
To prohibit the Minister of Fi
nance fiom paying the salaries of
Government otliceis, when absent.
To extend the term of the com
mission of boundaiics.
To create boards of road commis
sioneis, to prescribe their duties and
those of road supervisois.
To amend the section of the Civil
Code, i elating to the rights and pro-pei-.y
of mariicd women.
Rep. Pole leinindcd the President
that the commission (in the election
laws had not been appointed.
The President appointed the fol
lowing membeis to acton said com
mission : Reps. Castle and Haysel
den ami Noble Bush.
Rep. Kaunam.mo moved the
thanks of the Assembly 1o the Pre
sident, for the able and eflicient
manner in which he had discharged
his di'ties during the session.
The moiion was supported by
Minister Gibson, and passed.
Rep. Dole moved a suspension of
the rules, to piesent ceitain peti
tions, i tarried.
The same member presented four
peliijons from L'Uue, signed respec
tively by 39, G, S and 34 persons
praying the house not to increase
T.ic same member said he would
ha-.e piesenied the petitions earlier,
but he had not received them until
after the tax bill had passed.
Rep. Keau moved the petitions be
leceived aud laid on the table.
Rep. Kaunamano moved a resolu
tion, cxpiessing the confidence of
the Assembly in the present Min
isay, that they will conduct the
affaiis of the country in a manner
that will be for the, welfaie of the
Rep. Dole said if this resolution
cxpiessed a hope that tho Ministcis
would act as slated, he would have
pleasinc in seconding it; but it was
absurd to discuss or pass a resolu
tion of confidence in advance.
The President expiessed his
thanks to the Assembly for the
complimentaiy resolution passed to
There not being a quorum pre
sent, on moiion of Rep. Thuiston,
the house adjourned at 10:24 to
House met at 10:."o.
A few minutes befoie 11 o'clock
His Majesty the King was driven
from the Palace to the Government
House, attended by his staff. The
various military companies lined the
sides of the carnage way leading
from the gnte of tho enclosure to
the building. Tho Ro3'al Hawaiian
Band, attired in now and pretty
uniforms, played the National An
tnem as the King appeared.
A considerable company of ladies
and gentlemen had assembled in the
Legislative Hall, to witness die
cbsing ceremonies, Among whom
weie: His Excellency G. YV. Mer
rill, U. S. Minister Resident, and
Mrs. Merrill ; Senhor A. do Souza
Canavarro, Consul and Commis
sioner for Porlugnl; Mr. TaioAndo,
Agent and Consul for Japan, and
Mrs. Ando ; Mr. F. P. Hastings,
U. S. Vice-Consul; Mr. H. F.
Glade, Consul for Germany, and
Mrs. Glade; Mr. It. "W. Laine,
Consul for Spain; Mr. J. F.
Uackfehl, Acting Consul for Russia;
Mr. Goo Kim and Mr. Alee, Com
mercial Agents for China; Vicount
T. Tori, Mr. K. Nakayama, and
Mr, T. Fugita, of the Japanese Le
gation, Membe.-a of the Assembly,
and a large crowd of visitors.
At precisely 11 o'clock, His Ma
jesty tho King, preceded by the
Chief Justice and Associate Judges
of the .Supreme Court and Members
of the Cabinet, and attended by
His Majesty's Chamberlain and Of
ficers of His staff, entered tho Cham
ber, and took his seat in tho royd
Prayer was read in Hawaiian by
the P. -"p. A. Willis, Bihsop of Hono
lulu, after which, His Majesty
formally prorogued tho Assembly
with the following speech:
thi; kino's sr-EUCii.
JSrobles and Jtcprcscntativcs:
At the close of an unusually pro
longed and arduous Session it is
pleasing to Me to have to congratu
late you upon the character of
numerous measures which you have
passed, to which My assent has been
given. Many of these measures I
iecognizc us being of great import
ance in their relation to the piomo
tion of health and education, the
advancement of commerce and of
manufacturing and ngi cultural in
dustry, and of the general wclfaro
of My people. 'Amongst them there
arc measmes which give a definite
settlement to questions which have
been long debated, and I entertain
a well-founded hope thit the lcsulls
of your deliberations will, under a
patriotic Administration, ledound to
the permanent advantage of the
I thank you for the liberal sup
plies you have generously voted for
the Royal Family and for the nd-
ministration ot My Government, and
for the development of Iheiesources
of the country. I feel assured that
the ordinary revenue of the country,
augmented'as it will be by the laws
you have passed, together with tho
proceeds of the loan you have
authorized, will sulllce to allow My
Ministers to carry out to the fullest
extent the policy of pi ogress and
development which is embodied in
the Appiopiialion Act.
It is a source of satisfaction to Me
that you have provided measures
which will enable My Minisleis to
carry out various ma! tors of National
policy which I brought befoie you
at the opening of the Session.
That large pait of tho Capital
which was the scene of such serious
disaster in April last has, in conse
quence of your legislative action,
been laid out anew with full regard
to sanitation and to its protection
from a repetition of the contlagra
tion which laid it waste.
You have wisely provided tho
means for ca' lying out the policy of
advising and aiding those Poly
nesian communities, of the same
lace as" the Hawaiian, which still
preserve tholr independence. I
entertain a sanguine hope that these
kindred peoples will, tlnough your
liberality, be assisted losecuic their
permanent autonomy, by the es.ab
lislimeiit among them of stable gov
ernment3 ami a reliable administra
tion of justice.
The subsidy you have voted for
Ocean Steam Service will secure for
the countiy that legular and fre
quent communication with America
which is of vital importance to the
commercial and Agricultural inter
ests of the Kingdom. Other meas
ures for tlie development of Com
mcice and Maritime Enterprise
which you have passed will be of
The wants of the country in re
gaitl to it.3 internal communications
and facilities for shipping have, I
a.n happy to say, leceived thorough
consideration at your hands.
I am pleased lo recognize that for
the proper organization of the Forces
of the Kingdom you have made a
judicious piovision of law.
Reviewing all that has been ac
complished duiing the Session I
can, without hesitation, congratu
late you upon the lesults of your
labors, and thankyou for the earnest
consideration you have bestowed
upon the important mallei s on
which you have been called upon to
I pray that the Almighty will have
you in His Holy Keep'.ng.
Nobles and Jlcpresenlutives;
I now declare the Legislative As
sembly of 1886, prorogued.
A COLDEN WEDDINC.
Yesterday was the fiftieth anni
versary of tho wedding of one of the
oldest and most' respected citizens
of Honolulu, Mr. Thomas Brown,
who has for many yeais held the
position of Registrar of Convey
ances. Unfortunately, during the
last few days Mr. Browu has been
confined to his bed with sickness,
but his condition is now somewhat
better, 'and it is anticipated that he
will shortly icgain his wonted health.
Owing to this circumstance the glad
occasion was not marked by that
festivity and rejoicing which would
otherwise have been the case, but at
the same time it was not allowed to
pass without many expressions of
esteem and good will. Brilliant and
numerous were the floral liibutes;
genuine and hearty were the verba'
congiatulations laid ut the feet of
Mr. and Mrs. Brown, one of which,
consideiing tho high source from
whence it emanates, ib worthy of
publication. It consists of an en
grossed address, and runs as fol
183G. OcTonuii 15th. 188G.
Tho Department of the Interior
piesenls compliments and cong-atu-lations
to Thomas Brown, Esq., and
his estimable wife, upon tho attain
ment of the Fiftieth Anniveisary of
their Married Life, and they pray
that God may spare them in a life
of love and happiness for many
years to come.
Minister of the Interior.
W. D. Aixxakdek,
Julius II. Smith,
Chas. B. Wilson,
Geo. E. Uic.iahdson
C. W. Haiit,
A. N. Tiuw,
Jno. A. IIassinokii,
Wm. O. Atwateh,
Jas. II. Born,
G. E. Smithies,
A. S. Mahaulu,
Z. K. Meters,
J. S. Emerson.
Tho mnrriago was solemnized at
Slough, near Windsor, in England,
on the 15th October, 188G, a day
which in after years was destined lo
bo marked by several eventful epi
sodes in the lives of the happy
couple. Thus on the loth October,
18-15, Mr. and Mrs. Brown left Eng
land in the ship Admiral Moorsom,
under Captain Ten Eyke, and after
a six months' passage round Cape
Horn, they arrived in these Islands
eaily in the following year and pro
ceeded at once to Kauai, where Mr.
Brown entered upon the pursuit of
slock raising. In tins ho continued
until the year 1852, and again on
the loth October, he, with his les
pected wife and tho members of
their family, sailed in the ship
Charles Mallory for the United
Slates. The voyage was an un
auspicious one, for while off the
coast of Pernambuco the vessel
went asiioie, passing through the
outer reef and being stranded on
the inner. Although no lives were
lost, a certain amount of hardship
was experienced, the family having
lo camp out in tents upon that in
hospitable shore for some two or
three weeks. At the end of this
period Ihey were taken off by a
vessel bound for New Bedford,
whither they were conveyed without
further mishap, and journeyed
thence lo New York. After a brief
residence there, they determined on
retaining to Honolulu. Again the
loth October was the date of their
departure in the year 1855. Em
barking at Boston en board the
Raduga, they doubl'd Cape Horn
for the third time, and on reaching
Honolulu Mr. Brown entered the
oillce, the duties of which in various
capacities he has ell'cienlly dis
chargd up to the piesent time
successively filling Cie positions of
clerk, Deputy Registrar, and that
which he now holds. His term of
service has extended over the reigns
of Kamehameha III, Kamchameha
IV, Kamehameha V and Luualilo,
as also that of His Majesty the pre
sent King. His only absence was
one of sho' t duration for the pur
pose of taking a trip to San Fran
cisco. The esicem in which Mr.
Blown has alwaj-s been held both in
his official capacity and as a private
citizen ate too patent to all to need,
more than a haze allusion. Sulllce
it lo say that both he and his amia
ble wife, whose many excellent qua
lities are well known, enjoy the best
and kindest wishes of all who have
the piivilege of their acquaintance.
Mrs. Brown is nine years he." hus
band's junior, he having attained
his Sdth 'year. Her maiden name
was Miss Mary Ann Rhodes, sister
of Che Hon. Godfrey Rhodes, form
ei ly President of the Hawaiian Leg
islature. Her three sisters, Mis.
Covington, Mrs. Von Piaster and
Mis. Robinson have for many years
fotmed prominent figures in local
society. The family has numbered
seven, of whom four sons and one
daughter still survive, each and all
fill'ig posts of honor in our midst.
Mi. Godfrey Blown, the eldest, was
elected member of the Legislature
for the d'Sttict of Kohala in the
session of 1SS4 ; Mis. Mackintosh,
wife of the Rev. Alexander Mackin
tosh, comes nexi in point of age;
Mi. Fiank Brown represented the
intciesl3 of Ewa and Waianae in the
Pajliamenls of 18S2 and 1884; Mr.
Cecil Brown is member for Koolau
loa, in that which he now holds
ofilce; and Mr. Malcolm Brown,
the youngest son, has for five years
past held oillce under his father as
Depuiy Regislrai. Pacific Coiu
ON THE CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY.
The intimation has already been
made to your readers that the first
lluough train on the Canadian
Pacific Railway left Montreal on the
28th June. Several days after it
reached Vancouver City, or rather
the site on which it had stood. Ra
pid was the rise of that city on the
strength of being, the selected ter
minus of the railway on the Pacific.
In the couise of a few months the
trees had been felled in the foiest
aiound Biurard Inlet, houses elected
and a population of 5,000 gathered
together. But on a quiet Sunday
morning, a few days before the first
through train stalled, the flic Hint
had been binning in the bush came
in upon a few of the wooden houses
in the outskirts ami fanned by a
fierce wind that suddenly arose,
consumed everything, houses, furni
ture, and stores, in the course of a
single hour. The inhabitants fled
into the forest for safety, Thirteen
were destioyed, many were injured,
and all lost their property. With
tho exception of this untoward inci
dent, tho start was mado in promis
ing circumstances. It saj's much
for the eneigy with which this great
work has been undertaken and car
ried through that it has thus been
foimally opened live years before
the time (1891) agreed upon with
tho Government. It is tho fourth
inier-oceanio railway, and it is the
shortest. Tho Southern Pacific,
and Central Pacific,' and tho Npith?
ern Paciflo span tho Continent in
tho broader bolls. Tho distance
from Montreal lo the Paciflo by this
line is 2JOG miles, and although the
first train has taken uearly a week,'
the c:. lactation is that tho journey
will soon bo made in four days and
a half. When commeroe on the
Paciflo becomes anything like what
It has been on the Atlantic, the ad
vantage will be much more in favor
of this railway. The distance from
Livci pool to Yokohama (in Japan)
is 9,45G miles, whilst by tho shortest
of tho American lines it is 10,42G
miles. The virtual commencement
of the construction was mado in
British Columbia in 1878, and it has
been prosecuted with butlittlc'inter
ruption ever since. More than three
hundred miles have been cut through
solid rock, innumerable rivers of
various sizes have been crossed,
some by iron bridges above 1,000
feet in length; most of them by
wooden tresllo bridges, one of which
the highest in America is 287
feet nbovu the water. Fourteen
streams have been diverted ft 0111
their natural channels by digging
and tunnelling. Many other diffi
culties have beau overcome, arising
both from the severity of the climate
and the peculiarities of the position
through which the load had to bo
made. Three miles were laid in
January, 1885, with the thermo
meter at 40 degrees below zero, and
12,000 feet one day when it was
below registering point. The most
formidable of the difficulties were
the floating muskegs between Port
Arthur and Winnipeg. A "mus
keg" is formed on the surface of a
lake by the floating plants inlei
lacing with others springing up from
the mud beneath. These form a
resting-place on which other grasses,
plants, shrubs, and even trees find
n footing, germinate, flourish, and
die. There is thus consolidated a
body of vegetable mould which it is
not always eas' to distinguish from
the solid earth, nor to decide
whether it is strong enough to carry
the load. At Barclay there was met
one of the worst of these muskegs.
The embankment over it broke when .
half finished, rrtl disappeared be
neath. They p'oceeded lo fill it up,
Ik: I its capucily 0 receive all they
could lip into it seemed inexhausti
ble. At last it began lo lie stable,
but it is computed, from the amount
of stuff lipped into it, that it must
have been ''00 feet deep.
Iu fact, e work could never have
been undertaken but for the deter
mination of the .Canadian Govern
ment to have a railway from sea to
sea through their own territory, and
their generous grants of land along
the line, their donation of the por
tions which had ah eady been com
pleted by them, and 'heir guarantee
of 3 per cent for te years, and that
no rival road would be sanctioned
for that pei iod. The company, or
'the syndicate' as it is called, who
have taken up these te. ms and put
it tlnough, have at their head more
than the ordinary propoition of
'Scotsmen.-' Sir Geoige Stephen
the president comes from Dufftown,
and was for some time a dry goods
salesman in Glasgow, Manchester,
and Montical. Sir Donald A. Smith
hails also from the north, and made
his maik at first in the service of the
Hudson Bay Company. Mr. R. B.
Angus was born in Bathgate, and in
1852 enteicd the Bank of Montreal,
of which he became general manager
in 1870. Mr. D. M'Tavisu is from
Inverness, and has been long known
in connection with the Hudson Bay
Company. The vice-president and
general manager is Mr. Van Home,
long identified with several of the
most successful lailways in the west
The connection between the finish
ed portions of the liack in the east
and west was made at Mount
Stephen, in the Rocky Mountains, in
the spring, and f; eight cars have
been passing, sundry passengers
have also been going across, taking
their chance of caboose or a freight
car in the regions where no regular
trains were 1 mining, living some
times in rude mountain hotels and
sometimes in the engineer's camps.
As parf of the line were not taken
over from the constructots by the
Company, this could not be avoided.
These were taken over a day or two
before the formal opening, and the
start made for the fiist through
journey on tho evening of Monday,
28th, June. The fares have been
made the -same as those of the
Northern Pacific 78 dollars from
Montreal to Vancouver As 2 dol
lars arc charged extra for the sleeper
at night, and 1 dollar c::aa for the
use of the drawing-ioom car by day ;
this will make the cost to those who
wish comforts 100 dollars, or about
21. Thcte wco about one hundred
look their places but it was a matter
of deep regiel Mint neither Sir John
McDonald, the Piemior of Canada,
through whoso groat influence the
lino has been piomotcd, nor any of
IhcdhectOis named, who had been
eipeetcd, were among them. Others
had stalled on the Friday evening
befoie, in ouler to Ikcu'c off tho
ma'n lino at Carlton Junction, near
Ottawa, ft0 down through Ontario to
Owen's bound, and lake the alter
native roulo by Lake Huron and
Lake Superior to Port Arthur. From
experience I venture to recommend
this com so to those who arp not
pressed for 'inie. It is 1500 miles
from Montreal to Winnipeg, and
1500 miles fiom Winnipeg to the
Paciflo, and a continuous railway
journey, of 8000 miles becomes
monotonous. Besides, the district
along tho road between Carlton and
Poit Arthur, at the head of L?kp
Superior, is very sterilo ftnd unin
teicsling. There is nothing to bo
seen but forest, and lako, and swamp,
As a fellow passenger remarked
"Thcio is not so much as would feed
a mule." Tho man is to bo pitied
who attempts settlement iu the
region. For a long timo yet it must
Continued on page 3,
ELITE ICE CREAM P
IVo. SG JLIOXISL STREET,
Has constantly on linnd Fino Hnnd-mtdn Ico Crcnm manuf.icliin.il firm TUKK
IJA1RY tJRKAM, also Ices and Sherbets. Wo keep com n'H'y (in linnd n
flno auortmunt of Pmlry. Wo mnko lrcsh every day, tho folic w ng;
Ladlos' Flngors, Maranguo Creams, Maccaroom, Spongo Cakes, Pound Cokes, Jelly Molls,
Fruit Cakes, Citron Cakes, and a largo varioty ol other Small Cakos.
WEDDING CAKES A SPECIALTY.
Spiclal orderj lor any kind of Cakes promptly filled. FiHi I'm dlrs by
Hell Telephone 18. Mutant Tclcphono HUH.
Open front H n. 111. to lip. in.
A Splendid Location. Easy Terms.
Desirable Property on Fort St.,
On Saturday, October 23rd,
At 12 noon, at ray talesrootn,
I hid Instilled by Mil. M. I.OUIS
SON lo sell ut Public Auc ton, the well
known pto,erti, (ellhei in nno lot or
divided Into time) slmnted on Foil and
School Streets. This is one of the most
Healthy & Centrally Located
Lots for a Residence
of nm in the illy of Honolulu. The
above pale ofTcis a good oppoiluuily lor
tlio peimiincnt inv?:mcui of cupttol.
There is a small cottngo on the pro' erty
newly built nml hi good order.
Title perfect. Deeds at expense of J
puicliu&er. Terms easy, and made
known ut time of tale.
Plan of tho property can be seen at
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
50 Ot Auctioneer.
Annual Mooting: of the
Waihco Sugar Co.
STOCKHOLDERS of tho Wuihce
S gir Company will tnUe notice
Unit 'h Annual Mei'ling of the Company
wi'l b held nt the office of Mc S'S.
Invin&Co, on MONDAY, November
8th, at 10 o'clock, x. r.
J. O. CAR TEH,
See'y Wailico Sugar Co.
Honolulu, Oct. 10. UTO. 59 It
Silk Plug Hats
White Shirts. White Kid Gloves.
White Lawn and Satin
TIES & SCARFS
Campbell's Block, Corner Fort and
G8 Merchant Streets.
ON TEIURSDAY, n Bunch of Keys.
The finder will bo suitably re
warded by leaving same at the oillce of
J. P. COLUUHN,
f3 tf KiiiR Street.
AT AN ADJOl'R ED MEETING
of thn Huui'iiilu Sheep Station Co.,
held Ibis day, tliu folio- ing officers
AD. HANEBERG President
F. W. GLADE Vice-Presidenf
H. P. GLADE Secretary
J. F. H ACKFE D Tn usurer
ARMIN HAN fc.BE tU Auditor
II P. GL OE. Secretary.
Honolulu, 1 ct U, 1880. 67 3t
MISS TUCK 'ei"g no longer em
ployed at Mis. Luck's AiD Rooms,
Mrs. Nichol yill riune charge and at.
tend to a'l ordeis fur Stamping and Em.
broidery.. Embioidery L-jsjoiis nt a re.
duccd rate for the Holiday Season.
Matcr'als for fancy work on 'hand; full
shadings in Silks, Amened, Chenilles,
Thanking our cust roer-i for past pa
tronage we ask. for a cotl uance of the
same. Ordeis, from tlio other Islands
promptly attended to. 48 tf
MR. MAX ECKART has removed
Ilia Jewulty Manufaotoiy to Fort
Street, just above ,be Shooting Gallery,
where he will carry on his regular busi
ness; - 48 lm
New Photograph Rooms.
OVER Nichol'a ftore, Fort street,
next the Shooting Gallery, Pic
tures, Portraits and Views. First-olass
work. Satisfaction guaranteed.
tt ly J. A. GON8ALVES.
COTTAGE TO LET.
UUNI-HED OR UNFURNISHED.
A Cottacii on Lunalilo and Pi'koi
StreetB, furnished complete for House
keeping. Use of liorsu and carriage;
largo garden. Apply to
48 tf Cor. Fort & Hotel Sts
DRS. HILL AND RENNIEuavo
left at the oillce of the undcriuned
a fow packages cf iheir Remedies. They
can be had on application to
J. 13. WISEMAN, Agent,
51 Iw Merchant Street.
BnoWN dB PHILLIPS,
l'raulical Plumbers, Gas Fitters
and Copper-smiths, No. 71 King street,
Honolulu, jariloiuo mid Ship Job
Wrk promptly executed. 102
N, F. BURGESS,
84 King street, : : Honolulu.
Carpenter and Builder. 11 Ulricas e and
Draying and steamer Freight carefully
Carriage painting dono by a-first-class
workman at 78 King street.
Jobbing In above lines attended to with
promptness, and charges according to
the amount and quality of work.
Office Telephone. 202. Residence, 152.
TO .AJRJR.I'V 13 !
Ex HI; I no W. II. Dlmond, coiitisllng
of n line lot of
New Style0, Sovcral Sels of Now
Harness, and Lot of Whips.
Auctioneer anil Cnitimlslon Miiclmnt.
Cigarottes of Every Description,
Every kind of Smoking Material, any
quantity, nnd the best quality, at
F. Hilder's Central Cigar Stand.
E. J. MELLER,
Brgi to inform his numciOL's customers
that he is now mulling the
same quality of
As was flist made by tho old I'rm
of Mcllcr & Ilulbe.
ICE CREAM PARLORS,
King Street. Mutual Telephone 287.
126 Nuuanu St., Honolulu, H-1.
Honolulu steam Laidr?
Having now passed into the hands
of responsible parlies is prpparcd at
short notice to do all Washing in a Su
perior Manner. A considerable
has been made from tho scale of
former rates, and
Satisfaction is Guaranteed to All
Who will favor the Establishment
with a trial. Cut
Good Dry Manila Cip,
Haw'n Carriage Mnnf'g Co., g fln mo
E. O. Hall & Son.fntw issue) 100 100
Bell Telephone, 33 10
C. Brewer & Co., nil 100
Woodlawn Dairy, 0(J 100
Wailuku Sugar Co., !)7 100
Waimanalo, 155 100
Star Mill, iM GOO
Reciprocity Sugar Co., 80 10C
Ice Company, 87 100
Inter-Island S. N. Co., 105
L. A. THURSTON, Stock Brokei
38 Momhant Sliont. 151 ly
New York Line ! d
MESSRS. W. H. CROSSMAN & BRO.
will have ati Al vsssl loading in
this Lino to li-i'vo in all Nvcmb.r.
The gre au r pert of ordi rs sent fw ward
by Mail of October 28rd, will piobably
be in season.
45 CAbTLE & COOKE, Agents.
H. Hackfeld & Co.
H.ive just leceived a few more
Honolulu Steam Planing Mills, Espla
Manufactures all kinds of Mouldings,
Brackets, Window Frames, Blinds,
Sashes, Doors, and all kinds of Wood
work finish. Turning, Scroll and Band
Sawing. All kinds of Sawing and Plan
ing, Morticing and Tenanting.
Orders promptly attnded to and work
guaranteed. Orders from tho other It