Newspaper Page Text
It has plcwil His Majesty lo author-
lzo the following rhangu? In tin- Pro
gramme ot the Jubilee Fiv Milts!
Satvday, November 20th,
Historical Procession nt 1) u. in.
Athletic Sport at Miklkl'at I p. m.
Tuesday, November 23rd,
Alumina In the I'lilacc Uiiiiiinls.
Thursday, November 26th,
B.ill t lolimi Palace.
Saturday, November 27th,
Mllltniy Rirutlu at Muklki nl V :3(l p. m
nt tin' O. e
House al 8 p.
Monday, November 29th,
State Dinner a'. Iolanl Palace.
II. M.'s Chiunlierlaln
Iolanl P.tlncc, Kov 18, IS.-G.
B 1 81 10 1' & Co., HANK.I2 H
ll.iiiulilu llawitliuii lrltiniU
Draw Exchange on tin
13u.nU ul Oulil'ui-uiu, S. X
Anil their agents In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messis N. M. Kolhschild & Sun, London
The Ciimiuuicbtl Hank Co., nf bjilney,
The Uoniineiciiil Hank Co. of Sydney,
The Hank of New Zealand: Auckland,
Cliiistehmcli, and U i-IHngtim.
The Kiuik of ItiltMi Columbia, Vic
toria, 1). C, iiiii'i I'm timid, Or
, A Nil
Trnnsuut a (Juieial Hanking Business.
it Sung suiiaT.
Pledged to nelthor Sect rot Party.
But established for the benefit of all.
THURSDAY. NOV. 18. 1880.
HOW IT IS IHSCUSSKU AUItOAI).
The San Francisco Call of Octo
ber JJlst, nftcr conversations with
sonic of the passengers by the Mari
posa, arrived there on the previous
day, gives a brief resume of the his
tory of the Loan iVct of last session
of the Hawaiian Legislative Assem
bly, and the consequent rupture
between the Hawaiian Government
and Colonel Spieekels. These events
are fresh in the recollection of the
readers of the Honolulu papers.
The Colonel, on arrival in San
Francisco, was also interviewed by
ti Cull reporter, and thu result
appears in that paper, :w follows:
Jolonel Sprockets was asked if
the rumor that he had come to an
open ruptiuc with the King, and re
turned his decoration of knighthood,
was tiuc. lie at once repeated,
with emphasis, yes 1 and then fol
lowed a recital of the events which
led to the breach.
"The King," said Colonel Spreck
els, "has for a long time been led
by gin-thinking adventurers, men
who have nothing to lose and every
thing to gain by leading his Majesty
into escapades, and upon a course
of wildest dissipation. He is easily
approached, when sought at the
drinking or gaming table. The two
leading courtiers are Colonels Mac
fnrlane and Armstrong, both Eng
lishmen, the latter an agent for
Portuguese emigrants. These men
have got to the ear of the King and
persuaded him that they could lloat
a loan in England for him ut remark
ably low rates.
"I am the principal creditor of
the Hawaiian Government. It owes
me $720,000, borrowed at various
times to meet the current expenses
of conducting the government to
pay huhnics of police, judges, and
the oilier departments of the gov
ernment. The rate of interest
charged upon the loans is G per
cent for the amount Hccurcd by
bonds and 0 per cent on open ac
counts. When thu question of n
loan of 82,000,000 canj before the
Legislature and Ministry I agreed
to advance thu additional 81,280,
000, but insisted that a clauso
should lie iuseited in thu bill to pie
vent any additional loans until mine
A statement of the revenue and
expenditures for tho fiheal year
ending April 1, 188(5, with the Items
of tho Civil Lis!, are here given,
after which llio Colonel proceeds:
"My reason for demanding tho
Insertion of this clause was because
I know the King was crazy upon tho
ftiibject of loans. Ju June last he
sent Sam. Parker and Kuuhikou,
two of his Ministers, to mo to ad
vfbo uitli him and them upon (he
best means of llouting a loan of
810,000,000, lo organlzo and equip
nn army and establish a navy for
the Hawaiian Government, I asked
Ihcm where thu G0O,000 per annum
was coming from to pay tho interest
on tho loan; they did not know,
and I told them to tell thu King
frpm mojtjiat I would rather seo him
j?olng barefoot, as an independent
-King, than to si) him rolling in
auisery for a few yearn and then to
find Ids kingdom slipping from un
der his feet. Tho King, at this
time, had Ijccomc jlazcd with a
scheme lo visit Australia nml meet
tho, Princo of Wales there, and in
order to make tho journey in regal
stylo he wanted nn Hawaiian navy
to carry him in state to the southern
world. Kalakaua is it man that can
not be reached by calm reason, but
can bo ruled by the gin bottle ; that
is Ins divinity, and whoever wor
ships nt the shrine of Uacchus will
(hid an open-armed welcome from
"I choked off the 810,000,000
loan, and ever since tho courtiers
have been plying tho King with pro
positions to get tho advance in Eng
land. I have had tho best interests
of the Hawaiian Government at
heart, for I have made heavy invest
ments' in the islands. My llrst visit
was In 1870; the exports of the
islands were then 10,000 tons of
sugar, which, with fruits and other
products, amounted to 2,000,000 ;
for the past year 105,000 tons of
sugar were exported, which, with
fruit; and other products, represents
811,000,000, so that the trade of
the islands has increased 89,000,000
in ten years.'
"A good 4 round sum," added
Colonel Spreckcls, "but the King is
not satisfied; ho wants more money,
and he has men continually around
him who (ill his head with chimeri
cal schemes of expenditure, and the
brilliant results that would follow a
grand loan of 810,000,000. 1 have
tried to hold him in check, and have
on all occasions pointed out the im
portance of reducing rather than in
creasing the expenses of the king
dom. The linanccs of the Govern
ment, as managed at present, must
lead to ultimate bankruptcy. Seventy
four thousand dollars of the people's
money deposited in the Postal Sav
ings has been absorbed iu the gen
eral fund and there is no money to
pay the. amount hack. The Japanese
hyul has gone the same way- This
Is a fund collected by treaty with
Japan, to which the planters on the
islands contribute 2 per month for
every Japanese laborer employed,
and must be handed ' over to the
Japanese Government whenever it
sends a commissioner of audit to
demand payment. The fund must
now reach nearly 8150,000.
"1 think the movement to secure
the 82,000,000 loan in England is a
positive indignity to me, for I have
the gieatest interests in the islands,
and being a citizen of the United
Slates, the country with tho closest
commcicial relations, the most in
timate political associations and the
most natural geographical situation
for intcrcomnicice, J think that after
offering the Government all the
money which it was judicious for
them to spend, at a rate more advan
tageous than the loan they have
accepted, the whole proceeding was
a studied insult, and I returned the
decoration to tho King, which J had
never sought, and the possession of
which has always been irksome.
The interview, concludes with an
extract from the editorial columns
of the IJaicaiian Gazette, referring
to tho "New Ministry" of October
14th, giving special prominence to
the leeord of Messrs. Kaulnkou and
Gibson. It is needless lo add that
the Colonel endorses the opinion of
the Gazette on these gentlemen's
The .matters treated of in the in
terview given above are taken up by
a correspondent of the Examiner
of the 10th inst. After quoting the
paragiaph in which the King is
stated to have been led by gin
drinking adventurers, the ' corre
spondent goes on to review Colonel
Spreckcls' relations with the Ha
waiian Government and the turn of
affairs consequent upon the passage
of the amended Loan Act. lie says :
It is an unfair proceeding on the
part of Colonel Spreckcls, who has
so often been the recipient of His
Majesty's favor, to denounce him
in such harsh terms. Tho subjects
of His Majesty's kingdom speak of
him with respect. He is known as
a polito mul courteous gentleman,
especially to strangprs of distinc
tion, who have been most gra
ciously entertained by him when
visitlug Jlonolulu,' and he has de
ferred to tho wjshes of Colonel
Spreckcls in several instances by
placing his California friends in his
Cabinet and has continued them in
olllco till lately. Surely thero is no
good reason for assailing such a
friend ns the King has been. After
Colonel Spreckcls found he could
no longer rule the finances of the
Hawaiian Government nor dlctato to
a now Ministry, ho became vio
lently abusive toward all who op
posed him, and, after denouncing
the King nnd his Ministry, ho re
turns the decorations, tho posses
sion of which until this moment
were not found iiksoine.
Now, concerning the loan. There
has been no intended insult to any
creditor of the Goyernmcnt. Tho
plan is simply lo call ip nJJ other
outstanding liabilities and consoli
date tho national debt and pay a
reasonable rate of interest.
Colonel Bprepketa had agreed to
stand in with tho t'Utlicato consoli
dating the Government Indebted
ness to hi in in thjs Joan, but ns jt
afterward appeared to him hi doing
this ho would no longer bo nbio to
wholly control tho linauces of tho
kingdom or dictate to its Ministers,
Jio withdrew and tjicn sought to
defeat the Loan Act, and faijing in
this, has consequently los,t Jiis poli
tical and financial inlluencii with the
It was asserted by Colonel Spree
kcls that tho proceeds of the loan
would be squandered or diverted j
from its original purpose In refu
tation of this the Loan Act Btates
specifically for what purposes, and
for those only, shall the sums bo
The writer here reproduces the
llgurcs of the amended Loan Act,
It was also assorted that the cre
dit of tho kingdom had been impair
ed by the loan, while on the con
trary it has strengthened it material
ly. ' When Colonel Spreckcls con
trolled the finances of the kingdom,
no capitalists nt the Islands could be
induced to lend financial assistance
to the Government for developing
the resources of tho kingdom, but
since tho "new Loan Act" the banks
and capitalists have come forwnrd
and taken one-fourth 'of tho loan
and more can easily bo taken by the
business men of Honolulu.
Had Colonel Spreckcls contented
himself with the management of his
landed interests in Hawaii and other
industries (in which he has shown
great energy nnd ability) and con
fined himself to these alone, in place
of constant interference with the po
litical affairs of Hawaii, he would
hove no occasion to complain to-day
of the action of this Government in
its desire to bo independent.
The friends of his Majesty iden
tified in the prosperity of his king
dom will now congratulate him for
his sound judgment in refusing to
permit his Government to remain
longer under such exacting obliga
tions or to be controlled by others
for selfish purposcs without regard
to .the paramount interests of the
kingdom or the reciprocal interests
which binds it to tho United States.
It is a well known fact that the
opposition of Eastern sugar refiners
has been exerted in Congress to
abrogate tho Hawaiian treaty, This
has been greatly provoked by the
operations of Colonel Spreckcls on
this Coast and his connection with
Hawaiian affairs. His Majesty rea
lizes the 'importance of strengthen
ing the treaty relations which have
thus been affected unfavorably, but
which have so largely contributed to
the productive interests and com
mercial importance of his kingdom.
With such purpose m view and with
the new Ministry, he will no doubt
be ably sustained and all pernicious
influences be removed which have
for a time proved detrimental to the
property of the nation.
In regard to the interests of the
sugar planters, they have experi
enced great relief since the Ameri
can refinery came forward to pur
chase their products, and the same
feeling of relief comes to the popu
lation of the isands since the pass
age of the Loan Act, 1)3' which the
Spreckcls sugar monopoly influence
is overthrown, and the financial af
fairs of Hawaii have been placed on
a more independent basis.
Ax Old Resident of Hawaii.
Yesterday was rathpr unfavor
able for the Regatta, as far as the
general public wore concerned,' be
cause of the rain, which began early
in the day. The streets were
in a disagreeable condition of mud.
Neyerthelcss, a large concourse of
people had asspmblcd along the whar
ves by the time announced fop start
ing. The Royal Hawaiian Band was
stationed on the Inter-Island Steam
Navigation Co.'s wharf, and the
Reformatory School Band on the
wharf of tjie Oceanic Steamship
Co. The two bands furnished lively
music, alternately, throughput tho
day. Following are the events.
1. Yacht race, There were
seven entries, starting in the fol
lowing order: Nalaniehiku, Ka
hihilaui, Nellie, Pauline, Jack Reese,
Pokii, Kaleookalani. ThePokii was
awaided 1st prize, sajling time Sh.
5m. 5s., beating tho Pauline 5m.
22s. ; the Pauline second prize, sail
ing time 3h. 55m. 37s., beating the
Kahikilani ISs. ; the Kahikilani third
prize, sailing time 3h. 4Gtn. 20s.
The Kahikilanl's sailing time was
the best, but tho others woro allow
ed a difference in time for tonage.
2. The second race for double
sculls was hotly contested by four
boats, thp Benecia coming in first,
Evcrytime, 2nd; St, Jacob's Oil,
3rd ; Fair Play, 4th.
II. The third race for whajeboats.
Thcic were three started, tho Lapa
kahoc, Kuaaknj and Kokllkai. The
Lapakahoc took t)ic lend at tho start
and held it all thp way, the boats
coining in tho following order Lapa
kahoc, 1st; Kualakai, 2nd; Kekltkai,
4. This was for 4 -oared gigs,
junior orows, There were 3 boats
started, tho Liliuokalani, Pomaikc
lani, and Puaiwa. Tho Puaiwa
took the lead at the start. The boats
all changed positions before reach
ing the light house, the Puaiwa still
leading, coming back tho Pomaika
lani took the lead and at the light
house was 2 lengths ahead, coming
in first, Liliuokalani 2d, and Puaiwa
). Sjx-paddlo canoes. Thero
was but one smarted and paddled
against time had to go over the
courso insldo of 12 minutes. Time,
about 11 t minutes.
0. Six-oared gigs. Thoro were
three started, the Lei Aloha, Kaiu
Jani, and Liliuokalani. They all
had a good start. Jvci Aloha took
the lead before getting to Jight
house, then tho Kaiulani mado a
spurt and took tho lead on the
homo stretch. All the boats were a
l,0ng way apart, Kaiulani coming in
flrs.t, Liliuokalani 2nd, Lp Aloha
flrd. Tho Lei Afoh'a brokp two
oars, pud was nearly full of 'water,
7. Swimming racp, "Vi(Ie wait
ing for tho return of tho four?oarcd
boats, tho swimming raco iook
place. There were four started and
but two finished. Pocpoc being
1st and won tho prize.
8. This was for four-oared ship
boats. Owing to so ninny entries
and the unequal advantages in size,
&o.. theic were two races made of it.
The first lo start were tho Iron
Crag, Pacific and Malulani. The
Malulani took the lead at start, but
at the finish tho Iron Crag 1st, Ma
lulani 2d, Pacific 3rd.
While this race was in progress
the I'll) race was called ; there were
5 started and Kakaako came in first ;
this was a well contested race and
caused considerable merriment.
The diving contest was next and
Pclchu was tho successful contes
tant. J-Thcn came tho rest of the four
oared ship boats; there were 0
boats started, nnd at the finish the
Kinati was 1st, Ncuahi 2nd,
and the others were all distanced.
10. 2nd class yachts. There wore
3 yachts started, as follows: Gertie,
Nawililauhlwa, Kclcookalani, with a
good breeze, and sailed over the
course from Judges boat to Can
Buoy and back. On the home
stretch tho wind died out to almost
a calm. Following is the result:
Tho Kaleookalani was awarded 1st
prize, sailing time 43 min. 53 sec,
beating the Nnwililatihiwa 2 min.
ID sec, the Nawililauhiwa 2d prize,
sailing time 40 mill. 27 sec, beating
the Gertie, 3 min. 31 sue, and the
Gertie 3d prize, sailing time 50 min,
1 see. The difference in time was
for tonnage allowance.
11. Single sculls. There were
six entries. At the finish the Benecia
was first, Lcalii 2d.
12. Six-oared gigs (Juniors).
There were three boats started the
Lei Aloha, Kaiulani, and Liliuoka
lani and at the finish tho Lei Aloha
was 1st, Liliuokalani 2d.' The Kaiu
lani retired from the race after pass
ing the light house on the home
13. Sailing Canoes. There were
four started the Waioli, Mahini
ahi, IIoii, and Puuloa they all got
off together, with a good strong
breeze, but just before reaching
home the wintl died away, and they
had to rely upon their drifting qual
ities to reach the goal, coming in
the following order: Puuloa 1st,
Waioli 2d, Ilojli 3d, 5Ialilniau 4th.
14. Four-oared gigs. There
were three started the Poomnike
lani, Liliuokalani, and Kaiulani.
The boats had a good start, and the
race was closely contested by the
Kaiulani nnd Liliuokalani, the Kaiu
lani coming in first, with the Liliu
otalani about J length astern, and
the Poonmikplahi distnncpd,
15. Six-paddle canoes vs. Six
oared boats. There were two boats
and one canoe started for this race.
Boats : Malulani and Liliuokalani ;
canoe: Puuloa. Their position at
the start was the canoe in the mid
dle, Liliuokalani on the right, and
Malulanj on t))e eft. Tie canoe
was away behind just after the start,
and it was, evident that she nad'not
a possible chance jn the race, so she
gracefully retired at the Intpr-r.sjand
Steam Navigation Co.'s wharf. The
race was won by tho Liliuokalani.
10. The sixteenth and last race
was for twplve-oared barges. There
were t.lirep loatg started the Ilnria
keoki 12-oars," KaiuMko 8-oars, Ka
piolani 8-oars, they all got off to
gether, the two S-oared boats keep
ing close together over the entire
course, and coming in, Kaulike 1st,
Kamolani 2d, Hanakcoki distanced.
lli.uMi!if i allium.
F0UMAT. OPEHIrfR OK T"K MULQIAN
CHAMBE1IS BV TIIK KING.
Brussels, November 9th. Tho
session of the Belgian Chambers was
opened o-daj'. Kjng Leopold, in
his speech at the opening of thp
session, said that Belgium's foreign
relations were excellent. The Ant
werp Exhibitjqn had shown that in
dustry in tbe'cqiuitry had progrpssr
ed, and an extension of cpmmprcp
was urged. The riot at Liege and
Charleroi were alluded to with re
gret. It was announced that tho Gov
ernment would submit to the Cham
bers for its approval bills favoring
tho free formatjon of a professional
body to establish between the heads
of manufacturim; firms nml wnrt.
men frpsf bpnds of union in tlj'c
form of arbitration and poji'piiatiop,
the Councils to regulate t)io labor
performed by women and childron ;
to repress abuses connected with tho
payment of wages; to facilitate
construction of dwellings for working
men ; to care for the sick and pro
vide Institutions, pensions, and life
insurance ; to combat tho ravages of
inebriety and immorality, and chock
the adulteration of food.
The speech also held out a pro
for persons convicted of participat
ing in tho riots of last Spring, and
expressed a trust that thero would
be patriotic accord among all Bel
gian political parties to solve the re
cruiting question in a manner which
JnteroBts pt tho highest prder de
manded. Tho financial condition of tho
country was described as prosperous,
nnd thn int.rnilnntlnn nf n hill fni (Ik.
'promotion of a higher education was
One thousand women dressed In
black arrived here to-daj- in a body
from Charleroi lo petition for am
jicsty for tho men convicted for par
ticipation in tho riots of last March.
The w'omeji Jj'ad 'arrangejl to walk
in procession from tho railway sta?
lion to, tho Legislative Chambers.
Tho Burgomaster, however, refused
to permit this, but allow cd tho dele
gation to, present their petition nt
the City Hall. Tho women wcro
greeted at tho railway station by a
great crowd, who cheered them
GLADSTONE'S RETIREMENT SUG
GESTED. New York, Oct 30th. The Post's
London special says: The sug
gestion of the correspondent in the
JJuily JYncs that Gladstone should
bo nsked to retire from the leader
ship of the Liberal party has pro
voked a storm of replies, indignant
ly repudiating such nn unwise and
ungrateful course. Gladstone has
clearly indicated that his share iu
polities is to be confined Btrictly to
the Irish question. It is well known
to the best informed persons here
that the actual leaders of the parly
will be John Motley and Lord Har
court. Morloy's speech at Leeds
will be of the greatest import as out
lining the Liberal policy of the im
mediate future. He has been en
gaged in its preparation for some
lime. W. II. Smith, Minister of
War, Churchill's old enemy, in
speaking last night gavo remarkable
support to Churchill's recent pro
gramme. It would not surprise his
audience, ho said, to hear that Her
Majesty's Government was perfect
ly agreed. When Churchill spoke
lie iitl so with the full knowledge,
assent and consent of all his col
leagues in the Cabinet. When thoy
ceased to be united they would
cease to remain in the Government.
LORD SALISBURY'S SPEECH.
London, November 't. Lord
Salisbury at the Lord Mayor's ban
quot said tho Government was en
couraged by tho growing proofs of
advancing prosperity in Egypt.
Her finances were more promising
than they had over been, although
they had not reached a point that
would enable her Government to
dpclaro its task fulfilled. Further,
England could not leave Egypt
until the latter's independence of
foreign interference had been se
cured. Referring to Bulgaria, L.ord Salis
bury said tho sympathies of the
English people were aroused by the'
spectacle of a struggle for indepen
dence ant that the languago of dip
lomatic menace used toward Bul
garia by Europe had caused the
deepest regret. The injustice of
the deed was aggravated by foreign
diplomacy having conspirators, an
act of interference which caused
earnest reprobation throughout
Europe. Bulgarian rights were as
sured by the Berlin Treaty on which
the salvation of Europe depended.
The English interest in that treaty
was not an isolated interest. Other
powers also were interested in vin
dication of the treaty. He was sure
that if the majority of the signatory
powers recognized the fact that it
was their duty to enforce the treaty,
England would not be found back
ward in coopernting with them, lie
trusted thai, peace woqld not be dis
turbed and that under the influence
of public opinion the infant liberties
of Bulgaria would not be impaired.
London"! Nov,' 0. The Mark
Lane Express ) in its review of the
British grain trade during the past
week, says : Deliveries of wheat are
restricted. The provincial markets
are very sparingly supplied, and
quotations are firm, 'c saps of
English wheat diirlhg t.hp past,week
were 49,325 quarters, at 30s Cd,
agaipst 00,431' quarters at 31s Id
during the corresponding period
London, November 9th. The
Chronicle's Vienna correspondent
of an Anglo-Austrian agreement
haspd upon Austria's accepting the
occupation of Bulgaria by Russia as
a casus belli. Russia therefore, the
correspondent says, has given assur
npeps tjat she has no intention of
eypn partially ocpupyjng Bulgaria.
ASSIGNEE NOTICE. '
A FIRST AND FINAL DIVIDEND
In the matlor of the Bankruptcy f
J. II. lloyd will Le payable nt the olllce
tf tho umliMigned ou FRIDAY, the
10th day of November Inst.
W. O. PARK.E, As Ignce.
Honpluln, Nov. 18, 1880.
Lawn and Satin Ties,
Black Silk Socks,
Patent Leather Pumps
Gentlemen's Waterproof Coats
Of fupeilor quality,
And at Reasonable Prices,
ED. HOFFSCIlLAEGER'& CO.,
Queet n., adjolnlngE.P. Adams & Co's
Auction llooni. 88 lw
COTTAGE TO LET.
AT No, 8 EMMA ST11EET. En
quire on the premlbes.
80 tf CAPT. 11. WHITNEY.
A SMALL SECOND-HAND TURN-
ing Lathe, foot power. Must be
Address, LATHE, P. O. P.ojc
ISx Xoulmuliu, tit
Ms Bow Saloon.
X the llth lust., from thu Fnxhlnii
Ktnlilna Tlntnl Slt-pcf n lmv ttiiirn
lfit lunula hifjlt, while Htnr on forcht'iid,
hind feet white at fctlucks. Any poi
son lulurntng nnld horee to tho uliovo
stnlilcs will ho ruwarded. 85 IU
A WOMAN to dOKincrnl houeoworlt
In a piivate family, where eho will
have ii good home. Knqulro at Dmi.ic
tin Ofllcc. 85 2w
AN ENGLISH COAOHINQ WHIP,
In or mnr thu Hawaiian Hotel
Stnlilcs. A n ward of $1.00 will ho paid
the pcrcon loumiinK tho Fiiniu lo K. K.
D.'irln, Hawaiian Hotel. No questions
I HEREBY givo notice that from
and after this date, I will not
bo responsible for any debts con
tracted without tho written order of
myself or wife.
Honolulu, Sept. 10, 188G. 28 3m
TO THE CUED1TORSOFTI1EE3
t U(! (if Jmnis 11. Boyd, a buiiitrupt,
taku not leu:
Tlmt-tlie nudcrdiRncd, Assigneo of the
Estate of Jame-) H. llnyd, a bankrupt,
has preparatory lo his llnnl account and
dividend submitted his accounts ns Mich
assignee, and filed the same lirfoie lion.
E. Preston, Justice of tho Supreme Court,
at his Chambers, to whom he will app'y
at 10 o'clock, a. m., on THURSDAY,
tho 18lh day of November inst., for a
settlement of said accounts nud for n
flnnl discharge from all liability as mch
assignee, and for an ordor to muke a
final dividend. And that any person in.
tcrcsted muy then and there appear and
contest the same.
73 W. C. PAKKE, Asslguec.
KEEP YOUR HORSES HEALTHY
and avoid t-xcessivo sweating by
having them clipped with tho Patent
Lightning Horse Clipping Machine.
Umsts called for and returned free of
charge. Ring up Telephone No. 82.
Or apply to MILES & HAYLEY,
COlm Hawaiian Hotel Stables.
DW. PRATT, thanking his mi--
mcrous friends for their patron
age in the past respectfully announces
that lie will removo on MONDAY
morning to No. 82 Hotel Street-,
next to J. McCarthy's Cigar Stand, where
he will be glid to accommodate them
with meals at all hours, day and night,
and at lowest rates. Jeo Cream will
also be served at 15 cents per plate at all
hours. Private room, with separate en.
Ir.ince from the street for ladies. The
Best L hues' Restaurant in Hono
lulu. 82 D. W, PRA'IT.
A NEWLY BUILT, COMFOHTA
b!c House of (1 rooms, with modern
improvements and good yard,, Finnish
cd or unfurnished; a fine location, nnd a
mtdt di titrable place. A long term ten
ant desired. Apply to
Real Estate Agent and. Collector, No.
42 Merchant Street. 82tf.
COTTAGE TO LET.
FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED.
A Cottage on Lunolllo and Pllkol
Streets, furnished complete for House
keeping. Use of .horse and carriage;
largo garden. Apply to
48 tf Cor. Fort & Hotel 8ts
THOSE VERY DESIRA
blo premises No. '93 Nuuanu
Avenue. Dwelllnc contain
8 rooms; airy basement under all; kitch
en, pantry, bnthrcom and scrvunt's room
attached, carriage house, stable, fowl
houso; all conveniently arranged; quiet
healthful loiution; neat grounds, fruit
trees. Ten mlnuieV walk from Post
Office. Euquiro adjoining premises of
72 tf J. H. WOOD.
NE 4-YEAR-OLD MARE, broken
to lmra-Ha and saddle.
Ono Open Side Har Bugy.
One Honolulu made Brake.
One Slnglo Strap Harness.
For nnrtlcularn ennulro ot
62 15t PANTHEON STABLES
H. Hackfeld & Go.
Have just received u few more
Tho Inter -Island Steam
Navigation Co., Limited,
Keep constantly on hand for sale
Steam Family and Blacksmith Coal
and a general assortment of
4ioj Bar Iron. M
Steam Boilers, Furnaces and Ranges
Set. llrick and Stonework dono on
Alapal St., Second door from Beretanla.
P.O. Box 457."
Ordcis from the other Islands punc
tually attended to. 721y
EGAN & CO.,
The Leading Gents'
Clothing and Fur-
BOOTS & SHOES
FOREIGN BIRDS, SHELLS
And Sundry Curiosities
J. T. WATERHOUSE.
E. O 6CIIUMAN.
Sec'y & Trcas.
Wai. Carriage M'fg Co.
Importers & fi-;; Dealers In
Iron, Cumberland Coal, Hard
: And all kinds of :
Carriage and Wagon Materials.
C, E. FRASHER,
DEALKK IN .
Hay, Grain, Etc.
Crushed Barley, d'
Oil Cake Meal,
Order left at Office, with N. F. Bur
gess, 84 King Street, will bo promptly
attended to. C9ly
S. It CARTER,
Has on hand for sale, In quantities "
Departure Bay Coal, Newcastle Coal,
Hard and Soft Woo, ,ml and Split
Orders are hertby solicited and will
bodolivertd at any locality within tho
No. S ICING STREET.
Both Telephones, 187. C4
Will be open every afternoon and even.
ing as follows:
Monday, Tuesday, WeInenday and
Totho public in general.
For ladies and gentlemen.
, For lndiep, gentlemen and children.
Lcbkoiih in Fancy Skating.
Friday and ISaturday Evenings.
WILLIAM WALT,, Manager.
ILvw'nOarrwceManf'gCo., 00 100
E. O. Hall & Bon, (utw issue) 100 100
Bell Telephone, 33 10
C. Brewer Co., 101 1C0
Woodlawn Dairy, 00 100
Wailuku Sugar Co., 07 100
Watmanalo, 155 100
Star Mill, 4?5 COO
lleclprocity Sugar Co., P0 10C
Ice Company, 87 100
Inter-Ifland S. N. Co., 105
L. A. THURSTON, Stock Biokei
!8 Merchapt Street. f' llil ly
JOnN n. SOPEIt icciuetts lhat nil.
oiders for tho ClirlHtuiiiMH l'lc
torlal pnvert ho sent in befoio the
departure ol tho next mall for tho Count
t avoid disappointment. 73
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