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r.f, i $
flllOi? & Co., ItAHKEUS
' ttmmlnln TTnwntlnn Ifilnmls.
Draw Exchange on the
Ciilll'ovuiu, H. IP.
And tholr agents in
NEW YOUK, BOSTON, HONG KONO.
Mosr N. 31. Rothschild & Son,;Loudon
Tho Commercial Lank Co., of Sydney,
The Commercial, Bank Co., ot Sydney,
Sydney, , , ,
The Unnk of Now Zealand : Auckland,
Ohrlstchurcli, nndjW elllngton,
Tho Bank of British Columbia, Vic
toria, 15. O., and Portland, Or.
Transact a General Hanking (Business.
Fledged to neither Sect nor Vixtty.
But established for the benefit of nil.
FRIDAY, OCT. 22. 1SSG.
A FLORAL SHOW.
Jt is gratifying to learn from the
report of last night's meeting of the
Agricultural Society, which our
readers will find elsewhere, that it
bas been decided to hold a Horticul
tural Show next Hay in the Society's
building, on Kiug street.
We are quileTconrMent that the
ladies of Honolulu will be happy Jo
do all thev can to make the ilorsl
department of the proposed sbow a J
success, and twj;h all the more seal
as the month selected is one in whki
the flower gardens in and about
Honolulu are .looking their best. We
predict that there will be much
pleasant rivalry between those who j
pride themselves on the variety and
beauty of the flowers they grow, in
exhibiting their beautiful pets, and
that the variety exhibited will sur
prise and delight all.
In addition to a floral exhibit
there should be a grand display of
fruits, besides po'ms, ferns and or
chids. The s;-c of the building will
give an opportunity for the display
of taste in the arrangement
of ,the exhibits, and its
location so near to town will
enable all to enjoy the show.
The Jcnrc Walker and the Star
of Devon bring advices of the visit
of an English man-of-war to the Gil
beiL Islands. The rebellion and
fighting chiefs of Tarawa had signed
an agreement to stop all lighting.
The Hawaiian Missionaries were all
well, and thcir families, except that
Rev. J. W. Kanoa's youngest child,
a daughter, two years old, had re
cently died. Rev. G. llaina had
left Tarawa to go to Marakei, but
bad not nmveel there when the
Morning Star touched at that island.
The St"" had landed Rev. S. P.
Kaaia on Tapiteuea, and be had
taken up his abode in the church,
until the Star's return, when the
lumber for his house would be
landed. The Star had made a suc
cessful trip thus lar, haung gone
through the Gilbert group, landing
supplies, and securing bix or eight
scholars for Dr. Pease's school at
Kusaie from the Marshall Islands.
A school exhibition at Millc, while
the Star lay there, was a very suc
cessful affair. It was rumored that
a Spanish governor, twenty police
men, and. a Catholic priest were to
be sent by Spain to each of tho
islands of Yap, link, Ponape, and
Kusaie. A larger mail was sent on
to the States, and many letters re
ceived here, bearing date, Jaluit,
ROYAL HAWAIIAN AGRICULTURAL
The annual meeting of the abovo
named Society was held, pursuant
to announcement, at the Hotel, last
evening. The Vice-President, Hon.
A. S. Cleghorn, being absent, Hon.
s L. McCully presided. Mr. J. S.
Webb, Secretary, lead the following
Honolulu, October 21, 188G.
On taking olllco the ISoard of
Management found the society in
debt to tho Treasurer for balance of
cost of removing and re-erecting Die
large hall, and also under obligations
to many exhibitors for medals which
had been awarded to them. The
.whole of the grant made to the
society by the Legislature in 1881
bad necessarily been applied to tho
payment of the debt incurred in
' that year for buildings at Kapiolani
Park, and no means of defraying
the expenses of a Fair were lelt
except the subscriptions of members
which, at tho most sanguine com
putation, would be wholly inadequato
for the purpose, the charging of
entrance fees to the public having'
been virtually abandoned when the
Fair was transferred to tho ParJc,
where until the society's ground is
fenced in, there is no way of collect
ing them. Under these circum
stances the members of the Board
were unanimously of opinion that
it was undesirable to hold an agri
culture fair during the present year.
It was at one time intended that n
horticulture show should bo held-
during tho present month in the hall
on King street, but when arrange
ments to carry this project out were
initiated it was found that sulllciontly
long notice to intending exhibitors
had not been given, and that tho
show was in consequence not likely
to bo n successful one.
The Treasurer and Secretary were
instructed to usk tho Government to
place on the estimates a grant in aid
of the society. They presented a
memorial to the late Minister of the
Interior, Major Gulick, who ex
pressed himself strongly in favor of
it. A change of Administration im
mediately following, tho matter was
brought before the new Minister,
Hon. Mr. Gibson, who entertained
the proposals very cordially and on
whose motion the Assembly granted
a subsidy of $1,000 in aid of the
society. With this assistance the
successors of the present. Hoard of
Management will be in a position to
carry out the objects of the society
in a modest way, but it must depend
very greatly upon the support
awarded to them by the public in
the way of subscriptions whether
they can offer prizes to exhibitors in
the' same liberal manner as in the
.Under the circumstances, it has
not been deemed proper to collect
the Mibserintions of members for
the past year. The debt due to the.
Treasurer for cost of removing the
ball bas been partially defrayed by
voluntary subscription of members
and non-members, who take an in
lerest in horticulture.
The Secretary advocated the hold
inc of a horticultural show .it an
early dale, Mr. F. L. Clarke
iboxiglit if xht Indies' interest could
be MhMo3, the show might be a
success, and for In, own part, he
would contribute creditable exhibits
of Hawaiian ferns. Mr. Charles
Lucas thought a horse show ought
to be combined with the hoiticul
tural and floral exhibit, as this de
partment had attracted special at
tention on former occasions. Judge
McCully said it would be diliicultlo
find a suitable location with sufli
cient room near the cit3 for such a
show. On motion of Mr. Giffard,
it was resolved "That the Board of
Management be instructed to cause
a horticulture show to be held dur
ing the month of May. at the So
ciety's hall on King street.
KI.ECTIOX OF OFl'ICEUS.
The following olllcers were re
elected. His Majesty the King being
permanent President; lion. A. S.
Cleghorn, Vice-President; lion.' S.
M. Damon, Treasurer; Mr. J. S.
Webb, Secretary. The Board of
Directors were also re-elected, as
follows: lion. L. McCully, Mr. II.
V. Uickcrton, Dr. R. McKibbin,
Mr. Charles Lucas, Mr. W. M.
Giffard, and Mr. IS. F. Dillingham.
A discussion followed on the ad
visability of holding a stock show,
in which Hon. L. McCully, Capt.
Ross, Mr. Rice, Mr. Jaeger and the
Secretary took part, resulting in the
passing of a motion recommending
that a Jive stoclc show should be held
The chairman intimated that the
Board of Management do not intend
to give so ninny silver medals in fu
ture. He thought bronze medals
would be satisfactory.
Mr. .Jaeger remarked thatthe high
est mark of lionor in the German army
was an iron medal.
A newspaper man present asked
if that had any connection with the
"man of blood and iron" at the
head of affairs in Germany?
There being no further business,
the meeting adjourned.
The recent announcement from
the Yellowstone National Park that
the Excelsior Geysers, tjio most
powerful geysers in the world,
which, after being quiet for over
four years, suddenly burst forth
and continued to spout a vast
volume of water for twenty-four
hours, gives interest to the follow
ing concerning the wonderful gey
sers of that region :
Up to 1878 there had been dis
covered in the Yellowstone Park
2,195 springs and geysers, includ
ing seventy-one active geysers, and
this enormous number was the re
sult of only a partial survey of the
territory. The greater number of
the active geysers are found in
what is known as the Upper Geyser
Basin, where they are found chiefly
along the banks' of the Yellowstone
river. Six miles below tho Upper
Basin is what is called the Midway
Geyser Basin. It is here that arc
found the great Excelsior Geyser
and the Grand Prismatic Spring.
Tliey lie on the west bank of the
"river, and may be approached by a
foot-bridge. The Excelsior is the
largest geyser known in the world,
but Us eruptions heretofore have
been ho irregular that few have
been witnessed of late years. Tho
name of Cliff Cauldron wnsjgivcn it
by the Ilayden Survey in 1871, and
it was not until fcojno years later
that it was discovered to bo a power
ful geyser. In 1881 a series of
great eruptions look place, in which
a great column of water was ejected
to the height of 250 and even J100
feet. At times stones were thrown
out. The crater is an immenso pit
8a0 feet in length and 200 feet in
width at the widest part, the cliff
like and treacherous walls being
from fifteen to twenty feet high
from tho boiling waters to tho sur
rounding level, Tho water is always
in violent agitation, and dense
clouds of steam generally obscure
the surface. "Hell's Half-Acre" is
another expressive name given to
this territory pit. Two rivulets pour
forth into tho river from tho spring,
and tho deposits arc very brilliantly
colored, yellow, orange, red and
rose tints being displayed in pro
fusion. There is no time when the sub
ten ancan forces are inactive, and
the geyser region at all times pre
sents a strange and weird scene.
Strange- sights and sounds greet the
visitor on every sid.c. Clouds of
steam arise from a dozen different
localities, some of the springs being
hidden in the timber, which covers
the neighboring mountain sides. In
the vicinity of the geysers there arc
hissing, gurgling and thunderous
thuds as if the imps of the Infernal
regions had heavy contracts of labor
to perform. The eruption of any
of the geysers .is heralded by tlie
escape of steam from an adjacent
steam-vent, and directly after a
fountain of hot water is thrown into
the air with fearful belcliings, to
fall again in a giant cataract. Al
most constantly there is a display
of some kind going on, and the
strange din is kept up night and
day. There are daily eruptions of
some of the geysers, while others
have longer intervals of quiesence,
and some of them, as in the case of
the Excelsior, are apparently extinct
for long periods.
Near the pit of the Excelsior
Geyser is the Grand Prismatic
Spring, the handsomest of all the
Park springs. It measures 050 by
2o0 feet, and its name was given by
Dr. llaydcifs party in 1871. Over
the central pit or bowl, which is
constantly boiling and sending up
i vast columns of steam, the color is
a deep blue, which fades into sireen
toward the edge. The surrounding,
shallower basin has a yellow tint,
fading into orange, and outside the
rim is a brilliant red deposit. This
fades in purples, browns and greys,
the whole being "on the grey-white
ground of the deposit. There arc
several other remaikably beautiful
springs in the vicinity, including
the Turquoise, a deep, blue-tinted
square spring at a lower level than
the Prismatic. Chicago Journal.
POPULATION OF THE UNITED STATES.
By tho excess of births over the
deaths the population of the United
States is annually increased by 2
per cent, according to the most care
ful computation. In accordance with
this, the number of inhabitants can
be ascertained with tolerable ac
curacy, although a general census is
taken only every ten years. To the
figures obtained by the census, 2
per cent annually, including the
number of immigrants in the course
of the given j'car, is to be added.
This estimated indicates that at this
moment the population of the
United States has already exceeded
the sum of 00,000,000. The amount
exactly computed i cached, on July
1st of the current year, the sum
total of (iO, 025,000, and the pro
bability is that these figures fall
somewhat below the reality, inas
much as the immigrant report, it is
well known, is never entirely com
plete. At the time ot the last
census, made July 1, 1880, our
population amounted to 50,155,783,
so that for the six years which have
since elapsed an increase of nearly
10,000,000 is to be noted. There
are only three countries whose popu
lation exceeds that of the United
States numerically; namely, Russia,
British India and China. All the
rest iall far behind the United States
in the number of their inhabitants.
Germany has nearly 15,000,000.
less; France, Austria, Great Britain
and Japan have over 20,000,000
less, and among the remaining states
there is not one that could exhibit
even half as many as this country.
PRISON REFORM IN HOLLAND.
Holland has made important strides
in prison reform. She hag taken a
prominent position in the extension
of the cellular system. It has been
observed, in Holland as elsewhere,
that even the diligent industry of
prisoners, if carried on in close
daily association with comrades in
crime, is in a great degree insutilcient
to prevent many of the worst results
of corrupt communications, and at
the same time lacks that influence,
both penal and salutary, which total
separation from wicked comrades
can alone secure. A series of well
constructed, well-administered cellu
lar prisons lias been gradually in
troduced among the penal establish
ments. Since the lirst of this month
there will be in uso eleven of this
description seven larger and four
smaller. The former will include
tho spacious and beautifully-situated
circular prison which, from its pecu
liar form, its hugo dome, and its
commanding position, is so con
spicuous an object from tho vicinity
of tho railway station at Arnhcin,
and which has already acquired tho
local popular designation of "Tho
Ponorama." Jt is an interesting
and costly novelty in prisons, and
which has already been in operation
for about two years, is that of
Groningen, whicji is cruciform .in
plan. Its cells, both ordinary and
special, are unusually large, and
must have cost such a sum of money
for construction as cither to indicate
a wealthy nation or a Government
and people pcculiary penetrated with
the conviction of the penal and re
formatory elllcacy of rigidly separate
imprisonment, Some of tho Gron
ingen cells for the uso of single in
valid pribonors and culpable debtors
(who arc also, and with advantage,
punished jn Holland with scparato
confinement instead of in jovial
association with others, as in English
gaols) arc twenty feet long, twelve
feet high and ten feet in breadth.
Such construction, with good mason
ary, implies indeed a liberal outlay
for the object in view.
However, the practical effects and
merits of penal separation have long
but steadily been glowing in favor
with tho Dutch people. They first
made trial of one or two such cstab
meiits, as at Amsterdam and
Utrecht, and have since gradually
increased the number. They adopted
two years as a maximum period for
cellular separation (as in English
local gaols at present). Mcanwhilo
they retained in the majority of
piisons the old system of associa
tion, both in labor by day and in
common sleeping rooms at night.
This objectionable class of estab
lishment will still continue to exist
in some of the smaller towns of
Holland, with their local gaols and
lock-ups. London Times.
A MUD TURTLE TRAPS A CHICKEN.
Master Hugh Moore and a negro
boy last Tuesday morning heard the
squalling of a chicken, which seemed
to proceed from tho branch just be
low Stubb's mill in this town. They
proceeded to the spot from whence
the sound issued, and were surpris
ed to sec just the head and neck of
a hall-grown chicken protruding
from the mud. An examination
was made, which produced the dis
closure that the foot of the chicken
was firmly fastened within the jaw
of a huge turtle, measuring 15
inches across the back. A compro
mise was effected, which gave the
chicken to the negro and the turtle
to Hugh, which he now has alive
and active as ever. It is supposed
that the chicken had walked across
the mud where the turtle had buried
himself, and his turtlcship took the
opportunity of obtaining a dainty
meal. Dublin (G. A.) Gazette.
POLICEMEN IN IRELAND.
A letter from Ireland in the
Cleveland Leader tells how Ire
land's policemen look and how much
they cost :
"The Irish police are, .as a rule',
very tall men, and there is a regula
tion as to their size. They wear
olive-green uniforms and helmets,
and carry short swords, rifles and
clubs, and Ireland lias more tlian
twice as manr of them in propor-
her population as England,
and nearly three tunes as many as
Scotland. It eosts ovcrv vear over
$7,f00,000 to keep the 'peace in
Ireland, to only 51,700,000 in Scot-
land and about $17,000,000 in Eng
land. The great majority of Irish
police arc Catholics, and this was
the cause of the continued riot at
Belfast. The Irish police costs
England over $7,000,000 a year,
and it is a question whether, on the
whole, Ireland does not cost more
than she is worth. She receives in
customs and taxes from Ireland only
$35,000,000 to $40,000,000 a year,
and spends nearly $20,000,000 a
year upon her, outside of the army
and naval expenses. Tlie Lord
Lieutenant of Ireland gets $100,000
a year salary, and the Lord Lieut
enant's household has over $37,000
There is something very touching
in the designation of a place of mor
tuary rest so often made by those
who feel that their departure is near
at hand. Liszt, for instance, re
quested to be buried by the side of
Wagner. In the same manner old
Lyman Beecher desired to rest by
the side of his life-long friend Prof.
Taylor of New Haven. Going back
to Old Testament times, the patri
arch Jacob asked to be burieel in tlie
old cave at Macpelah. There are
many instances of unity of genius
in interment, one of which is found
m Goethe and Schiller. They died
at "Wieinar, and the Granel Duke
honored each of them with a place
in his family tomb. Another instance
of mortuary hospitality occurred in
the history of Gibbon. He died in
London soon after finishing his great
work, ami' having no near kindred
he was buried in the tomb of his
friend Lord Sheffield. The latter
indeed,- felt honored to pay this last
tribute to genius, Robert Fulton,
of steamboat fame, received the same
honor of tlie Livingstons. He was
laid in their vault in Trinity church
yard, and no tablet bears liis name.
Sometimes this mortuary request is
unavailing as in the case of Byron,
who had repeatedly expressed a
wish to be buried in the vault at
Newstcad Abbey, by tho side of his
beloved dog, but on the other hand
the interment was in the family vault,
under an adjacent church. ' Byron
loved his dog more than he did any
of his kindred. He mourned its
death, and not only buried it in the
vault, but added a'beautiful inscrip
tion, and afterward penned a poeti
cal tribute, 'which closes thus:
To murk a friend's remains these stones
I never knew but one and hero he lies.
MESSRS. W, II. CROBSMAN & MHO,
will have an Al tcsscI loading in
this Lino to leavo in ull November.
The greater part of orders sent forward
by Mail of October SUrd, will probably
bo in season.
45 CASTLE is COOKE, Agents
REGULAR GASH SALE.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23
At 10 o'clock, a.m., at my snlcMoom
1 will sell al Public Auction
a full lino of
Consisting In put of Dry Good,
Clo hinK,lrockriy, Glassware. J.niiiii
Ciilmniy, G occilca, I'tiis No. 1 &
2 Siuui, M Ik tiui! Soeli Crackers,
io-h California liaising, Kerosene
Oil, etc., elc.
Mirk Walnut mill Marble Ton lied-
rioin Sctit.Aili llcdioom Set. Single
Bedsteads', Lounge, Sptlng Mat.
ti esses, ('hairs, Table, Lump;, clo.
Brakes and Sets Harness
2 Ontriago llorsiB.
(il It J. LYONS, Auct'r.
Special Sale !
I n m insliucted by a Largo Impoiting
llouj-e Jo hold a Special Sale
al my Ballroom
On Tuesday, Oct. 26, 1886,
At 10 o'clock ii.ni.. of u lnrgcand
well selected Stock of
Bleached and Brown Cottons,
Canton F I nun els, Uinghumt,
Pique, Surge, Ilisieiy, Quilts
Towels, Handkerchief-, Suitings,
Comiortcie, Undciwear, Blanket).
HATS & CAPS
Pants, Denim Overalls nrid Jumpers,
Slilris and Dr.iwois, Jjiimpi, Soip,
Envelopes, Writing Paper and Ink,
TninU, li:igs iiiid Valises, ami Mat
ting, etc., elc- AIo
CLOCKS, JEWELRY & WATCHES.
Hawaiian Hotel Billiard Room,
f.OO Points up for a purse of
$250 and Entrance Money.
01 Adisiissiou, $1.00. 2t
S. M. CARTER,
lias on luind for sale, lu quantities
to mil :
Departure Bay Coal, Newcastle Coal,
Hard and Soft Wood, Sawed and Split.
Order are hereby solicited and will
lie delivcud nt any locality within the
No. 8S5 KING STREET.
Moth TelephoiiCH, 117. (il
r-po THE OttEDITOKS OF THE
X Euate of JOSE P. AM ARAL, a
bankrupt, take notice.
That the undersigned. Assignee of tho
Estate of Joso P. Araarnl, n bankrupt,
has preparatory to Ills final account and
dividend, submitted. Ins acci unls as such
assignee, and Hied the tunic before Hon.
L. McCully, Justice of the Supreme
-Couri, at his Chnuibeis, :u whom lie
will apply at 10 o'clock n, m ,ou WED
NESDAY, tho 27th dny of October,
for u settlement of taid accounts and f r
a discharge from all liability as such
ass'giiee, and for an order to make a
And that any peison but rested may
then and there appear and contest the
same. JDN'A. AUSTIN,
Assignee of the EMulu of Jose P.
Honolulu, Oct. 20, lSO. 02 3t
Having now puffed into tho hands
of responsible parlies h pit pared at
short notice to do all Washing in a Su
perior Manner, Acomilerable
33, E X TT O T I O IV
has been in ado Irom the Male
former rale., nnd
Satisfaction is Guaranteed to All
Who will favor the Establishment
with a trial. COt
MR. MAX ECKART has removed
his Jewelry Manufactoiy to Fort
Street, just abovo the Shooting Gallery,
wheru ho will carry on his regular busi
ness. 48 lm
A Splendid Location. Easy Torms.
Desirable Property on Fort St.,
Saturday, October 23rd,
A I 12 neon, at my f alcsioom,
1 ma InMiUPtcil by MR. Jt. 1.0UI8
SON ti sill M Public Auciion, thn well
known pro erty, (either in ono lot or
dlvi led into time) sltinited on Fort and
Scliiul in cuts. This Is one of the most
Healthy & Centrally Located
Lots for a Residence
of ii nv in the city of Honolulu. The
nhiivu bale oilers a good opportunity lor
the permanent hm'slmcm of cupltnl.
Tin re is n Smnll cotlnge on tho pro erty
newly liuiltnnil In good order.
Title peifor.t. Deeds nt expense of
put chaser. Terms ensy, nnd made
known nt. time of snlr.
Plan of the property can lie teen at
mv ollle .
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
5'i Ot Auctioneer.
RYAN'S BOAT BUILDING
SHOP. Rear of Lucas1 Mill.
Election of Officers.
AT THE ANNUAL MEETING OP
tho lltcin AgrlcuUutal Co., Lim.
lied, held October '40,1880, the following
( fn :eri were ilected to act for the ensu.
ing ycui :
B. OKI ENSTEIN.
Ttie above mentioned ofllcers compose
the BdirJ of Diivctorn
Secrdnrv Hecin Agtlculturul Co., L'd.
The War is Over I
GOO IQM VICTORIOUS ! !
We are not giving anything away to
sell our goods, as we believe in marking
cords at a small proflt. This we have
done and will continue do so.
LADIES, we ask you to go and price
goods at the houses that are advertising
cutting prices in two nnd selling below
cost; then come and price our goods and
if you do not find the prics lower than
the lowest, don't purchase from us.
Our Stcck of
Staple & Fancy Dry Goofls
Is till new and Irish, direct from Europe,
New York and Ban Fiancisco, compris
ing the following hi tides:
Black and Colored Silks and Satins,
Merinos, Ribbons, Laces, Hosiery, "
Gloves, Lawns, Llnons, Sheetings',
Shirtings, Table Linen, Napkins,
Towels, Etc., Elc, Elc.
We have a full line of
In the Latest 8l les of T.lramed and un
trimmed Hats Feathers, Flowers, Vel.
vets, Hat Pins, Birds, etc., etc..
GENTLEMEN, e have something
for you in the bluipo of a
Which wo claim is tho lieit In this mar
ket for tho price. It Is different from
any other in this market. Wo have
them Laundried andUnlaundrled, in two
grades Come in and ee them.
A full line of
Alwajs on hand and nt bottom prices.
a laige and well assorted
In Silks, Satins, Pongee,
Grass Cloth, Silk Handkerchiefs,
Fans, Sashes, Etc., Etc. Etc,
Ladies and Gentlemen may rest as
sured of fnlr dealing and courteous
tieatment. Goods shown with pleasure
and samples furnished.
Corner Fort and Hotel streets.
GEO. B. PEACOCK,
Manager. 07 Fr 8m
The Eagle House,
j-r'- "i :?t!
Hooms to let, villi o' without Iso.ttd.
TliRMS HKASONAULK. Tlie houso
is now ready for occupation.
J11H. J.T. WHITE,
-Al (in gores.
Honolulu, Ocl. SI, 1SS0. CI aw
COTTAGE TO LET.
FURNISHED OH UNFURNISHED.
A Cottnge on Lun.illlo nnd Pllkol
Streets, furnished complete for House,
keeping. Use of lioiso and carriage;
largo garden. Apply to
CI1AS. J FISHEb,
& tf Cur. Port & Hotel SIb
'1WO COITAQKS, Con
ner Nuuanu and School St.
Alto onu Cottiure in Ailnm's
Lane. Apply to II WATERUOUSK.
Annual Meeting of tho
TVaiheo Sugar Co.
of tho Wailice
will 1ali noticn
kJ Sugar Company
that ihe Annual Mcetine; of the Company
will bj held at the oHlco of Me S's..
Irwin & Co., on MONDAY, November
8th, at 10 o'clock, a. m.
J. O. OARTEH,
Scr.'y Wailico Siinnv Co.
Honolulu, Oct. 10, 18S0. .',9 It
MISS TUCK 'icing no longer em
ployed at Mis. Luck's Art liooms,
Mrs. Nichol will assume climgc and at
tend to all ordeis for Stamping and Em
broidery. Embroidery Lessons al a re
duced into for tho Holiday Season.
Matcrinlj, for lancy wink on hand; fu'l
shadings in Silks?, Air.uei os, Chenilles,
Thnnklng our rust' mers for pst pa
tronage we i sk for a conti .liance of (lie
same. Ordeis fit m tlie other Ii-lands.
promptly nttumletl to. 48 ti
TYURING .MY AIJMNCE PROMT
JL the Kiiijjdoii , vin. J. 11 Fisiinn.
of Bishop ,fc Co.!. 11 ink, will act for mo
under lull I owci-uf-.minncy Mil. tU
AitMiTAon villi cmduct my olllco busi
ness and ut end to nil bi sinews cntiui-ted
to lii care. J. 13 WKEMAN.
General IJ s'ne-bs Agent, '8 Merchant
I HEREBY give notice that from
anel after this elato, I will not
be responsible for any elebts con
tracteel without the written oreler of
myself or wife.
Honolulu, Sept. 10, 1886. 28 3tn
1 COVERED BUGGY, in perfect
JL older; well adapted mr countiy
use; and fitted wiih shafts, pole and.
1 Set Second hand Double Harness.
1 " " " hiugle "
The well-known Canbige Horse
1 Thoroughbred Pedigreed Milch Cow
Jcrscy-Duiham to calve in Novem
ber. Apply to GEO. II. LUCE.
FOR THE SUPPLY OF MEAT TO
the Quc3ti'h Hospital, in quantities
to suit tho d lily requirements of the
Hospital; the contiaci to be foronoyenr,
commencing tho 1st day of November.
Sealed tenders will be received at the
office of the undersigned, and be opened
on SATURDAY, tho 23rd instant, at
noon. For particulars apply to
F. A. KOHAEFER, Sec'v.
Honolulu, Oct. 11, 1680. CO 5t
New Photograph Rooms
OVER Nichol's ftore, Fort street,
next the Shooting Qnljery, Pic.
turcs, Portraits and views. FiiBt-olasa
work. Satisfaction guaranteed.
20 ly J. A. GONSALVES.
A COOL FACT 1
ON AND AFTER TUESDAY
Evening, nt hall-past six o'clock,
a wagon will leave Blellor's Ice
C renin HtnbliH)iiiibiit every
evening, and go the rounds of the rounds
of the city, selling and delivering Mel.
ler's Choice lee Cicani, made from Pure
Dairy On am. Tlie Oieam will bo
packed, handled nnd delivered in a neat
and tasty manner. Look out anil stop
the Wagon. Buys,omoleo Cream, anel
by so doing, be happy for once.
H. Hackfeld & Co,
Have jiift received a few more
Office 42 Merchant St., Honolulu.
Collector & Real Estate Agent.
1I1I1H ii ml Ite-ntH Collected,
Ileal KhUUu Honda mid Hold,.
All matters entrusted to mo will receive-
prompt attention, and returns
. V &irilijawfem.i.
&a- fe-taiw.fcjS ?