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BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
llonolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Exchango on tho
Bauk oi' Cxl lib ruin, H. X''.
Anil llioir ngcnts In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. 31. Rothschild & Son, London
Tho Commercial Hank Co., of Sydney,
Tho Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
The Bank of Now Zealand : Auckland,
Tho Bank of British Columbia, Vic
toria, B. O., nnd Portland, Or.
Transact a General Banking vBusincss.
ft gnttjj gmUdhu
Fledged to neither Sect nor Part;.
Bat eit&Mlihed for the htsnefit of all,
THURSDAY, OCT. 21. 188C.
THE PEOPLE ARE THINKING.
This is the fifth day since tho pro
rogation of our biennial Legislature.
Four clear days have passed and
gone days of peace and quietness.
Everybody seemed pleased to see
the end of the "long pailiamcnt."
The members themselves were appa
rently glad to be released from
attendance at Aliiolani Hale, and
the general public were glad to get
a glimpse of their receding backs,
inwardly praying that they might
never see the faces of many of them
again, Rather hard on the members,
and very ungrateful of the public.
After the bclf-dcnying services of
those gentlemen for so many
months, to be dismissed from the
capital without .some demonstration
of regret at their departure, was
hard, very hard. Tho only expla
nation that can be offered on behalf
oi the intelligent public Js found in
the old adage, " familiarity breeds
contempt." Familiarity with the
doings of the representatives of the
people in the House, through the
public press, produced unbounded
contempt for the majority of them,
among the intelligent of the people.
"Well, they have gone, and the
capital is left in peace. Everybody
is, or should be, thankful that for
the next eighteen months the coun
try will probably be free from any
additional legislative monstrosity.
So far, so good. But the past can
not be blotted out, nor easily for
gotten. A large amount of thinking
has been done during the past four
days, and the current of thought
has apparent' run pretty much in
the same channel. People who have
large interests in the country, who
have made its commerce and its
agriculture, whose capital has
developed, and is developing, its re
sources, and who contribute the
principal part of the expenses of its
government, arc thinking that they
have a very weak voice in the legis
lation and government which affect
themselves. They have seen laws
enacted and approved which are
detrimental to their interests and
ruinous to the country. They have
also seen beneficial measures, which
could not fail to promote the general
.good, rejected and cast aside.
.These things have occurred verj'
recently, and are fresh in people's,
memory. They form a distinguish
ing feature of the school boy policy
of the so-called National Party.
People are, thinking about them,
and they arc beginning to think
that it is about time the government
which they support gave them a
little more consideration. In fact,
that they have rights which are
' ignored, and they had better insist
upon thoso rights being duly res
pected. This appears to have been the
general lino of thought amqng think-
' ing people, during the past four
days. And, btrange to say, some
gentlemen whose habit of thought
lias usually been very quiet and all
to themselves, are getting into the
way of thinking aloud. Tho reason
of this, may be found in the fact
that, tjieir' thoughts are growing
,largcr and more energetic than'
, usual, and to prevent a bursting of
the "boiler- they must be let loose.
Another peculiar ieature of this
new era of thought is, that some
gentlemen who formerly ( thought in
favor of the other side, have com
menced thinking strongly and im
"nraliiguously in the opposite direc
tion. Ono person said a few daj-s
ago, " I have consistently stood by
the ruling faction of the past four'or
five years, nnd havo always spoken
in its defence when opportunity
occurred. I have not been blind to
all its defects, but believed it would
conic out right in tho end. But
things have become bo muddled nnd
mixed, and the tendency is so con
"spicttously towards tho ruin of tho
country, that I can btand it no
longer." Olhcis of Uio same class
rtr6 thinking and talking lit the same
wny. Of course, it is quite natural
for porsons pecuniarily interested
iu a continuance of the past, and
not overburdened with conscience or
principle, to say that all such think
ing and talking is wild, impulsive,
unreasonable, and unwarranted by
facts. But is it wild? Is it un
reasonable? Do not the facts
naturally give rise to it?
We, too, have taken a thoughtful
turn. For months past we have
viewed with curiosity and concern
the " concentrated wisdom " of
these beautiful isles of the Pacific,
legislating for a mixed population
of eighty thousand souls. "We have
beheld with admiration a small
minority of brave, fearless, uncom
promising men, consistently and
persistently struggling against a
reactionary and retrogressive majo
rity. And we have seen with con
tempt and shame the arrogant and
conscienceless advocacy of reckless
and hurtful mcasines, by a subser
vient and pliable majority. The
doings of government have not
escaped observation. Between the
opening and the closing day of the
session three different Cabinets held
the ministerial portfolios, but every
one with tho same Grand Vizier,
who ruled ancl'led. The vacillation,
the inconsistency, the duplicity, the
chicanery, the transparent humbug,
the frequent shifting of base, the
numberless contradictions, the utter
absence of policy were all care
fully noted. Since the drama closed
on Saturday last we have had
leisure for calm rcllcction. and have
accomplished an unusually large
amount of thinking. It would have
been much more agreeable if our
thoughts could have discovered
some elements of hopefulness in tho
mass of matter passed in retrospect.
But no. 11 is hard to believe that
black is white too great an under
taking for reason and common
The country cannot long continue
in tho same course, and retain its
independence. This conviction is
the reverse of agreeable to those in
whose creed independence is the
first article. Nevertheless, this is
what we think. Tho legislation and
the government of the country are
leading straight on to the point
where foreign interference will step
in. The kingdom is small and
weak, but Its geographical position
gives it importance out of propor
tion to its size. Besides, the fact
that its commerce, its agriculture,
and its wealth arc in the hands of
forcijiners, makes it an object of
special interest to those
governments whose people have
settled here. The Hawaiian Gov
ernment cannot safely ignore the
wish and interest of the foreigner
residents, whether those residents
be aliens or naturalized subjects.
They are the mainstay of the gov
ernment, and they must have their
proper share of influence in its
councils. If this is denied them,
interference from abroad, which
Hawaii is powerless to resist, will
come at an unexpected moment.
This is just what we have been
thinking of late, A knowledge of
certain facts induces this lino of
thought. In certain quarters, this
will be undoubtedly ascribed to
" impulse." We are not writing on
" impulse," but speak forth the
words of " truth and soberness."
The annual meeting of the Royal
Hawaiian Agricultural Society will
be held this evening, at the Royal
Hawaiian Hotel. A number of
should aid the
the country, who
Society by their
presence, and in other substantial
ways, are in town. They will pro
bably attend the meeting, and with
out predicting too much, it is just
possible a new idea or two may bo
dropped, and a suggestion or two
thrown out. The indofatigable
Secretary, Mr. J. S. Webb, and Ills
valuable aid, Mr. A. Jaeger, pains
taking treasurer of the Society, aro
always ready to enrol a name or
two, or copy off a resolution with
something in it. Don't be bashful,
gentlemen. Write out your resolu
tions this afternoon. Pop them in
this evening, and your names will
become immortalized. In the ab
sence of the President, the Secre
tary will set them up, and as a mem
ber of tho Executive, he will en
deavor to maintain tho liberal char
acter of the Institution. Joseph is
rcnlly indefatigable. You try to
give hiin a littlo work, and you will
lie surprised how he will accomplish
DISHONEST MONEY. GOVERNMENT
Kimtou Bri.i.r.Tix :
Vp believe that the following
postulates arc, each and all essen
Government should not exist in
national capacity otherwise than for
the lights, and best interests of its
Government may not properly set
bad examples in public managment,
of a nature to inculcate dishonesty
among its subjects, in values, in
trade, in private and public faith,
or indeed to the detriment of any
sound principle of morality. Clear
ly then, if government goes astray
in these particulars, what warrant
shall it have to repress similar acts
on the part of its subjects? None
only by popular sufferance.
Avoiding discussion having to do
with other matters, we will make
our argument herewith presented
solely on the basis of finance: Sec
tion 2 of tho Hawaiian law regulat
ing the currency of the Kingdom, is
as follows: "The silver coin of the
Hawaiian Kingdom are legal tender
at their nominal value for any pay
ment not exceeding ten dollars in
any one payment."
Here then is the situation. The
government has issued silver coins
which by its own dicta are rated as
being of a dishonest quality; which
is to say, that each coin so issued
falls behind in the intrinsic value as
compared with the intrinsic values
of its gold coins, so seriously as to
be deemed worthy to be excluded
in all tenders Government dues
and taxes included beyond the $10
limit in any case. It is said that
these coins are faulty to the extent
of 25 per cent as are the same in the
U. S. The U. S. example offers
no justification; it is guilty origin
all' and, as a matter of course, in
greater degree, that is all.
In whatever shape it may come
government remissness is the most
hurtful, extant. To crimp coin
values issued by itself in order to
overreach the people whom it is no
minally set up to serve ; and then to
refuse' to receive the same at their
declared values, looks very like a
double headed fraud. It cannot
rationally be regarded as becoming
tho honor and integrity of a great
and prosperous nation.
The downward road of empire, of
national greatness of whatever ad
ministration, is paved from end to
end with lelics of this kind, stained
often, it must be admitted, with the
issues of unnatural strife, which
simple justice and fair dealing be
tween government and the people,
would have avoided.
The Hawaiian Government, now
new and promising, should study to
steer clear of the faults complained
of while it may. IIont.st Moxi:v.
CENTRAL AFRICA'S RICHEST MAN.
The wealthiest man in Central
Africa is now on his way to the In
dian Ocean in response to a letter
from the Sultan of Zanzibar request
ing a visit from him. His name is
Tippu Tib, and lie lives not far from
Nvancwc. the creat tradina point of
many black tribes on the Upper
Congo. Readers of African books
of travel have heard a good deal of
Tippu Tilt, and as recent years have
greatly increased his power and
wealth, we arc likely to hear much
Tippu Tib is only forty-five years
old, as black as coal, and of negroid
blood, which means that he comes
of an admixture of the coast tribes
of East Africa and has also a very
little Arab blood in his veins. He
lias been in Central Africa for
twenty-five years, and is to-day the
greatest slave and ivory trader in
the world. He has outstripped all
his competitors through sheer force
of intellect and strength of charac
ter. As long ago as the time when
Cameron introduced him to our
notice he visited Nyangwe and told
the bullying Arab traders there that
if they did not leave certain native
allies of his alone it would be the
worse for them. They lost no time
in pledging eternal peace with Tippu
Tib and all his friends.
Cameron bays Tippu Tib was the
greatest dandy he saw among the
traders of Africa, and that, although
of negroid blood, he was a thorough
Arab in manners and ideas. All
his white visitors speak of the ele
gance of his Arab attire and of his
courtly and affable bearing. Stan
loy buys that at his first meeting
with Tippu Tib he regarded him as
tho most remarkable man he had
met among the Arabs, Wn Swahii,
and half-castes of Africa. Lieu
tenant Van Gele of the Congo Slate,
who met Tippu Tib in January last,
6ays ho was surprised by the extent
of' his information on European
topics. He was familiar with ovonts
occurring in Europe, and was par
ticularly interested in tho English,
Germans and Belgians. "Tho ques
tions lie asked me," says Van Gele,
"showed that ho is neither an ignor
ant man nor one of ordinary mind."
He said lie intended somo day to go
to Europe, visit tho King pf tho
Belgians, and also spend soino tjmp
In Tippu Tib's home, south of
Nyangwe, Cameron says that largo
gangs of slaves walking about in
chains met his eye lit every turn.
Thoy wero leading easy lives, were
well fed and he saw no acts of
cruelty there. All had been victims,
however, of tho crying wrongs that
are still decimating tho simple
bavnges of Africa. They had been
surprised in their peaceful homes
by the sudden onslaught of Tippu
Tib's ruthless soldier slaves, who
had burned their1 liuts( killed their
friends and dragged them off into
captivity. Tippu Tib is tho most
noted representative of those men
who arc to-day inflicting more suffer
ing upon their fellow creatures than
any other human beings the pro
fessional slave-traders of Africa.
Few of Tippu Tib's slaves ever
reach the Indian Ocean. They are
sold among the numerous tribes on
the way to the sea. Long caravans,
however, richly laden with his ivory,
are often despatched to tho coast. '
It was Tippu Tib who helped
Stanley start down the Congo from
Nyangwe, the point where both
Livingstone and Cameron were de
feated in their efforts to follow the
river farther. For somo weeks
Stanley's little party was augmented
by over two hundred of Tippu Tib's
men. Twenty very dark beauties
from the great trader's harem ac
companied him on this, his first trip
down the Congo, where he is now
in absolute control of the river and
adjoining territories for about three
hundred and fifty miles below
Nyangwc. It was his slave pen
near Stanley Falls in which 2,500
captives were found two years ago
when the agents of the International
Association reached that point.
For many miles below these falls
Stanley was chased by large lleets
of canoes, and his part' suffered
severely from the lances and arrows
of the most ferocious savages whom
he met on the Congo. These natives
arc among the most peaceable on the
Congo now, and one good reason is
that they have no weapons to light
with. They have all been disarmed
by Tippu Tib for a distance of about
eighty nines along the river lor dar
ing to attack somo of his men. Dr.
Lenz, the explorer, wrote from Stan
ley Falls in March last, that be
tween the falls and the Aruwimi
river the natives were incapable of
making any resistance. "One can
rarely find among them," he writes,
"a lance or any other weapon ex
cept small knives." Dr. Lenz adds
that "the influence of the opulent
Tippu Tib is far greater all through
this region than that of the free
Tippu Tib has thus far maintained
very amicable relations with the
whites. He has invited missionaries
to settle near him and has promised
them protection. N. Y. Sun, Sept.
A STORY ABOUT THE CROWN PRINCE
A writer in London Truth relates
that when "Unser Fritz" was a
guest at the Tuileries during the Ex
hibition of 18G7, he wished to see the
interior of the forts round Paris.
But as they were in a miserable state
of defense, it was Arranged to evade
complying with his wish. He, how
ever, managed in this wise to do 1-
wilhout an order of admission. For
some mornings lie made earl' excur
sions to distant places, accompanied
by a French aide-decamp who was
placed at his disposal. One morn
ing on his way to the Bicct re Asylum ,
he said to the officer, "What if we
run up to the fort beside it?" The
aide-de-camp did not sec the harm
and took him not only into it, but
into all on tho south side of Paris.
With his well-trained eye the Crown
Prince saw the military poverty of
the land, and tho exact defensive
capacities of the line of forts.
PEDIGREE OF- RAILWAY
By a very novel and ingenious
system the Lake Shore Company is
now keeping the pedigree of each of
the 1G8.000 car-wheels winch com-
bino to move its extensive rolling
stock. Every well-regulated railway
company exercises more or less
oversight of its wheels, but there is
perhaps no company that has adopt
ed a record so comprehensive and
satisfactory as that introduced and
now conducted by A. W. Davjes of
the Lake Shore. Jt gives a complete
and individual history of each wheel
from the dato it is received from the
foundry until it is worn out and
thrown on the scrap-iron heap or
reaches some other luckless fate. Its
size, character, date of pressure on
the axle, name of manufacturer,
number, and a score of other useful
points are first concisely scheduled,
yet with all the elaborateness of a
European passport, then its history
begins. A glance will indicate how
long it has been in service or how
many miles it has traveled, what
mishaps it has met, for the life of a
car-wheel is as full of adventure nnd
exciting episodes as tho most ap
proved dimo novel hero, who Its
mate at the other end of the axle
has been, under what ears it has
revolved, for what ailments it has
been treated, and a host of other
interesting things in car-whceology.
Why take such pains to follow in all
its ramifications tho wanderings of
an insignificant 610 ear-wheel? Sim
ply business, plain, unadulterated
business. The manufacturer war
rants his freight-car wheel to run
four years, or his passenger-car
wheel to run (10,000 miles, and tho
railway manager only wants to
Know wjicthpr it fills the bill, That
is all, If jt doesn't then the pur
chasing agent will bend back the un
worthy wheel to tho manufacturer
nnd demand his money again.
Methods of keeping this record have
been very imperfect heretofore. A
freight-car wheel may havo tho dato
of purchase stamped upon it and
may have been in tho company's
servico for six yearsbeforo it is cast
aside, but half of that time it may
have spent in idleness in the shop of
car repairs, in which event its guar
antee of four years' service would
ilbl have been llllcd. Under the old
system theie would have been no
method of determining the duration
of this period of disuse, but the new
shows everything with tho detail of
a Connecticut skipper's log, nnd yet
compactly. It begins at the beginn
ing. Each founder who furnishes
wheels to the company is given a list
of numbers for his cars, sav from 1
to 5,000, hence the number indicates
the manufacturer. In the record
freight wheels are shown by black
ink, passenger wheels by red ink,
and locomotive wheels by green ink,
and another troublesome distinction
is obviated. And so tho ingenious
and complex system unfolds. Some
valuable deductions may be attained
by this record. The relative merits
of the different car-wheels my be
gauged to a nicety by their wear ;
the prevailing faults of each may bo
seen. The longevity of wheels is as
uncertain as human life. Their
career is beset with numerous
chances, and while some come to an
untimely end within a year, others,
again, spin out a life of great useful
ness to the extreme old ago of fifteen
or sixteen years. The system of
Mr. Davies' inauguration this year
will have far greater value to the
Lake Shore Company several years
hence than now, because it has only
commenced to accurately chronicle
this wheel life. Cleveland Leader,.
THE KING AND THE DOCTORS.
The late King Ernest of Hanover
was very abstemious, and usually
had the best of health ; but if, on
occasion, his doctor prescribed me
dicine, "Put it in tho cupboard I"
was tho order when the physic came.
Once His Majesty was really ill for
several weeks. As any bottle or
powder was hi ought, l elates the
Rev. C. A. Wilkinson, the King's
chaplain, His Majesty said, "Put it
in the cupboard!" and again and
again it was "Put it in the cup
board I" Not one drop was touched.
Starving and patience were the only
remedies resorted to.
At last His Majesty got his good
tutu, and began to feel he could eat
again with a relish ; and by degrees
nature Hung olf the disorder, what
ever it was, which had run its
course. His Majesty was up and
dressed eaily, and at business.
"Get all those bottles, powder, and
pill-boxes out of the cupboards,"
he said, "and range them in a row
round the room." It was a very
small room, and they almost made
a cncle round the walls. The doc
tors came in, smirking and smiling,
and congratulated tho King upon
being up again and looking so well.
"Yes, doctors," said His Majesty,
"thank God it is so! But look
there count it up! Don't you
think, if I had drunk all that .infer
nal stuff, I should have been dead
long ago!" Leslie's Monthly.
LIABILITY OF FOREIGN VESSELS, IN
Washington, Sept. Dili. Acting
Attorney-General Jenks has sub
mitted an opinion to the Treasury
Department upon the question as to
whether foreign vessels are liable to
aline for every passenger transported
lrom one American port to another,
when passage is taken first to an in
teimediate foreign port and thence
to a domestic port. The case giving
rise to the opinion was that of the
Canadian vessel which transported
passengers from Cleveland, Ohio, to
Windsor, Out., where the voyage
was temporarily broken, but' re
sumed by the same vessel and the
passengers carried to Chicago. The
Acting Attorney-General holds that
the vessel having made, substan
tially, a continuous voyage from
Cleveland to Chicago, is therefore
subject to the penalty of 82 for
each passenger transported. S. F.
Patkonizi; Honio Industry by buy
ing cigars of J, W. Ilingley, Cigar
Manufacturer, at the Crybtal Soda
Works, vyheie bo is prepared to fill all
orders ut the lowest possible whole
sale prices. Island orders solicited
and promptly filled. Jfho attention
of dealers is respectfully invited to
tho fact "no liceiibu is reciuiicd" to
sell these cigais. Do not forget tho
name J. W. Ilingley; nor the place
Crystal Soda Works, Hotel street.
RYAN'S BOAT BUILDING
SHOP. Rear of Lueiu' Mill.
rVO COTTAGES. COU-
r?jj ncr Ntiuanii and School St.
iiwd Also O'iii OolttiL'i! in Adam's
Lime. Apply to II. WATERIIOUSE.
Rooms to let, with or without Board.
TERMS REASONABLE. The house
is now leady for occupation.
MRS. J. T. WHITE,
Honolulu, Oct. SI, 188C. C3 2v
. C'i lw
The Eagle House,
LITE ICE GREAIi PARLORS
No. BS XIOXJBL STREET,
ll.ii ronlniitlv on hand Fino Ilnnd-miuln Ico Cream ninnuf tutured fimn I'JIJE
OME&Y OICFiAM, also lees and Sherbets. Wo keep constantly on hind a
line ni ortiiicnt of Pastry. We unxko fresh every day, tho lulh.wing:
Ladies' Tingcrs, Marannuo Creams, Maccaroons, Sponge Cakes, Pound Cakes, lolly flolls,
Fruit Cakes, Citron Cakes, and a largo variety ot ollmr Small Cakes.
WEBBBTG CAKES A SPECIALTY.
8p oial oider for any kind of Cakes promptly filled. Flesh Ciudlrs by
llplt 'JtVlchhono IN. Allium THrpllonc :13S.
Open from H n. in. to 11 l. m.
REGULAR CASH SALE.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 22nd,
A 1 10 o'clock, n. in., at my sole i . urn
will be sold at Auction
Clothing Crockery and Glassware,
Boots and bhoes, Baekj Sugar, Po.
tutocs and Onions, llran and Rolled
B.irliy, Kerosene Oil, Soap, Bait
Ik'ef'und Pork, Qroccriet, etc., etc.
And lor account cf whom it may
100 SUITS MEN'S CLOTHING
nnd 100 pair Casslmere Pant-, nnd
an assortment of Buckskin
And nt 12 o'clock noon, a large as
Books and Household Furniture.
A Splendid Location. Easy Terms.
Desirable Property on Fort St.,
Saturday, October 23rd,
A 12 noon, at my talesrooin,
inn instiurtod by Mil. II. I.OUIS-
S(Xii si II nt Public Auction, the well
kit iwn property, (either in ono lot or
divided into time) situated on Foit and
Sel.ool Streets. This is ouo of the most
Healthy & Centrally Located
Lots for a Residence
of niiv iii the city of Honolulu. The
above sale ofTeis a good opportunity lor
tin' peimanent incsimem of capital.
Til nre U si small cottage on the pro crty
nrwly liuilt nnd in good order.
Title peifirt. Deeds nt expense of
purchaser. Terms easy, and made
known nt time of sale.
Plan of the properly can be seen at
LEWIS ,T. LEVEY,
51 G Auctioneer.
Election of Officers.
AT THE ANNUAL MEETING OP
the Heeia Agriru'turnl Co., Lira
itud, held October 'JO, 1880, the following
olllccrs were elected to act for the ensu.
M. I.OUISSON President
"W. P. ALLEN Vice-President
B. OKDENSTE1N Treasurer
A . G ART EN BEHG Secretary
W. P. ALLEN Auditor
The auovc mentioned ofllcers compose
the Beard of D'r.'otor-.
Secretary Ileum Agricultural Co., L'd.
ca i .
TO THE CREDITORS OP THE
Estate of JOSE P. AMARAL, a
bankiupt, take notice.
That the undersigned, Assignee of the
Estate of Jose P. Amural, a bankrupt,
has preparatory to his final account and
dividend, submitted his accounts as such
assignee, and filed the same before Hon,
L. McCully, Justice of the Supreme
Court, at his ('IimiiiIii'is, to whom he
will apply at 10 o'chu k a. rn ,on AVED
NESDAY, thn 2ih day of October,
for a settlement ot said accounts and for
a discharge fiom all liability as such
ass'gncc, and for mi order to make a
And that any person interested may
then and there appear iind contest the
same. JON 'A. AUSTIN,
Assignees of tho Estate of Jose P.
Honolulu, Oct. SO, 1R80. C2 3t
New York Line !
MISSUS. W. II. GROSSMAN & BRO.
will havo an Al vi ssel loading in
this Line to lenvu in all Novembir.
Thugreaur piirt of orders sunt fn ward
byMnitor October 2Urd, will piobably
be iu sciiaon.
i!5 CASTLE & COOKE, Agents.
Having now pabsed Into tho hands
of responsible parties is prepared at
short notice to do all Washing in a Su
perior Maimer. A considerable
Xfc E!XTJO TXOIV
lias been inndo from the scale
former rales, and
Satisfaction is Guaranteed to All
Who will favor the Establishment
with a trial. cot
MR. MAX ECKART has removed
his Jewelry Manufactory to Fort
Street, just above the Shooting Gallery,
where ho will carry on his regular busi
ness, 48 lm
Itoyal Hawaiian Agricul
THE ANNUAL UEETING OP 1 HIS
Society will bo held on THUlit
DAY next. 21fl Inst., nt 7:80 p. in., at
the Hnwailan Hotel. Per order.
01 3t J. S. YVEBI1, Seci clary.
Annual Meeting: of tho
Wailico Sugar Co.
of the Wnlhce
will t!llfi nnllnn
kJ Sugir Cointmnv
that the Annual Meet iinr nf the Cnmmmv
will bi held nt Hie olllco of Mo s s.
Irwin & Co., on MONDAY, November
8th, at 10 o'clock, a. m.
J. O. CARTER,
Scc'y YVniheo Sue;nr Co.
Honolulu, Oct. 10, I8S0. 50 It
MISS TUCK being no longer em
ployed at Mrs. Luck's Ait Rooms,
Mrs. Niched will ns'-uinc chnigc and at
tend to a'l ordeis for Stamping and Em
broidery. Einbioidcry Lessons at a re
duced rato for tho Holiday SeiiFon.
Materinls for fancy woik on hand; fu I
shadings in Silks, Aimscnc, Chenilles,
Thanking our customer) for pnst oa
tronage we abk for a contti unnce ot (lie
same. Orders from tho other Inlands
proJiptl' attended to. 43 ti
DURING MY AlisENOE PROM
the Kingdom, Mil. J. II. FisitEit,
of Bishop & Co.'s Bank, will net for mo
under lull Powui-of.Atturncy Mil. II.
AitMiTAon v.111 conduct my office bnsi.
lies' and ut end to nil bnbine-"- uuttu&ted
toliicare. .1. E 1SEMAN.
General BiiSintM. Agent, '.8 Met chant
Street. 00 lw
I HEREBY give notice that from
and after this date, I will not
be responsible for any debts con
tracted without the written order of
myself or wife.
Honolulu, Sept. 10, 188G. 28 3m:
EOtt SALE, '
1 COVERED BUGGY, i perfect
JL oider; w'll i.dnpud lor country
use; and litted wiili shafts, pole and
1 Set Sicond hand Double Harness.
1 " " " bingle
The ivoll.knowu Carnage Horse
" Lotlialr." also,
1 Thoroughbred Pedigreed Milch Cow
Je-rsey-Duilmm to calve in Novem
ber. Apply to GEO. II. LUCE.
COTTAGE TO LET.
FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED.
A Cottage on Lunalilo nnd Piikoi
Streets, furnUliud complete for House
keeping. Use of horse and carriage ?
large garden. Apply to
43 tf Cor. Fort & Hotel Sta
FOR THE SUPPLY" OF MEAT TO
the Queon'n Uospili.l, in quantities
to suit tho diily icquirtment,s of tho
Hospital; the contract, to bu foroneyear,
commencing the 1st day of November,
Sealed tenders will be received at the
office of Ihe undersigned, and be opened
on SATURDAY, the S.lrd instant, at
noon. For particulars apply io
P. A. SOIIAERER, SeoV.
Honolulu, Oct. 11, 1880. CO 5t
New Photograph Rooms.
OYER Nichol's Horo, Fort street,
next tho Shooting Gallery, Pic.
tures, Portraits nnd views. First-class
work. Satisfaction guaranteed.
80 ly J. A. GONSALVES.
A COOL FACT !
AND AFTER TUESDAY
Evening, at hall-past six o'clock,
a wagon will leave .IU'IIi-'m Ice
Cvcuiii I'MiibliNliiiittiit every
evening, and eo the rounds of the rounds
of tho city, helling and delivering Mel.
ler's Cholco lee Cream, made from Pure
Dairy Cnam The Oieam will be
packed, handled nnd delivered in a neat
and tasty manner. Look out and stop,
the Wagon. Buy some Ice Cream, and
by so doing, he happy for once.
H. Hackfeld & Co.
Havo just received a few more
Office 42 Merchant St., Honolulu,
Collector & Real Estate Agent.
lllllH ami JcrutH Collected,
Ileal Itatate Ilouclit ami Hold,
All matters entrusted to me will receive
piompt attention, and returns
tfapr &? -'.