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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, November 19, 1886, Image 2',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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" vl! Wh-
It hiu pleased His Mnjesty to iiulhor.
ic the following changes In thel'io.
gramme of 1'ie Julillcc KilMl!is:
Saturday, Novomber 20th,
Historical Procession lit 11 u in.
Tuesday, November 23rd,
Ahanliiu In the ('allien Unmuds.
Wednesday, November 24th.
Allih-tic Spoils nt MitkIM lit 1 p. in.
Thursday, November 25th,
Ball ut Iolunl l'.ilucu.
V Saturday, November 27th,
Milllniy I'.ir.ulo nt MiiUkim ,::Mli.m
lllstoi l(!al 'Tableau ut the Oiicm
House ut 8 . in.
Monday, Noycmber 29th
Stnto Dinner ut Iolnnl l'alace.
0. P. IAOTEA,
II. M.'s nilcilain
Iolunl l'alace, Nov. 18, 1S:G.
it is nor & Co., .UAiS KICKS
Iloiiiiliihi, Hawaiian Inland-"
Dr.iw Exchange on I lie
liiiuli ol Ca.lilriiUi. ?
And their agonte in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Mews N. M. Uotli'-chilil & Son, London
Tin; Coniiueiolal Hunk Co., nf Sidney,
The CoininuiLl.il Bank Co.. of Sydney,
Sydney, , , .
The "link of New 'A-nhtml: AucKlaiul,
Chrlstchurch, iinil W el H tig! mi,
Tlic Bunk or Hritili Coluiulilii, Vic
toria, 13. 0., and Portland, Or.
Tra-isaei a General Backing Bus-iness.
mt gnUxj .u,LLduL
iUJ?ed to neither Beet nor Fartr
Bnt established for the benefit of all.
FRIDAY. KOV. 19. 188G.
AMERICAN THArlKSClYINC DAY.
The President of tho United .States
of America has designated Thurs
day next, November 25th. as a day
of National Thanksgiving. Frank
P. Hastings, Esq., Acting Charge
d' Affaires for the Great Kepublic at
Honolulu, invites all American citi
zens sojourning on these islands to
make due observance of the day, as
a day of thanksgiving and praise, in
harmony with the people of the
United States. The same invitation
is extended to all other nationalities
constituting the geneial public.
Thanksgiving Day has usually been
commemorated by Americans and
their descendants on these islands
as fully and as earnestly as if at
home in their own country, other
nationalities joining heartily with
them. No doubt, this year's Thanks
giving Day will be largely an imita
tion of the past, the friends and
well-wishers of America cordially
)l uniting with the American people in
5? .. - recognition of the day.
SAN FRANCISCO ON HAWAII.
The San Francisco papers teem
with matter on Hawaiian affairs. Wo
reproduced a couple of columns,
yesterday, from the Call and the
Examiner. To-day wo published
article from the Alia. These
given as samples, for the be
nefit of those of our readers who are
not in the habit of getting the
Coast papers. Much more of a si
milar nature might have been given.
But this !b sulllcient to show how
the public affairs of this country are
being treated of by our neighbors
over the sea. It is exceedingly un
fortunate that the conduct of mut
ters here should have been of such
a character as to excite unfavorable
comment abioad. This kingdom is
not in a posiliion to ignore the opi
nions of tho outside world, and can
not afford to be unfavorably repre
sented by the foieign press. Al
though there is an admixture of
error in the representations of the
San Francisco pupeis, it cannot be
denied that the eouisc of events
here has been such as to bring tho
government of tho country into dis
repute, both nt home and abroad.
Retrogression is tho proper word to
define tho iccent hibtory of the
kingdom. Wo sincerely hopo that
those who have the direction of
affairs will sec that it is so, and turn
from tho backward courso before tho
independence of tho country is gone.
Of this Joss of independence
there certainly is danger. We have
sounded more than one warning
note in this quarter, and liavo done
bo with a knowledge of what wo liavo
been talking about.
WHAT THE LUSO SAYS.
It appears, froilt nn nrliclo pub
lishctl in last number of 0 Jsitso
Jlatcuiiuiio, that, since the impor
tation, on a largo scale, of Califor
nia wines, the consumption of ar
dent spirits in litis country has pro
portionately decreased, for the rea
son that the l'oiluguose are the
principal wine drinkers, and that
having been bom to wine drinking,
they resort to the use of spirits
only when they cannot obtain wine.
This is certainly good news, but the
fact that the l'oituguesc arc great
consumers of wines and occasion
ally of alcohol, slioivs what a large
Held there is in this direction for the
temperance people and members of
the Blue Uibbon association. Hut
work in that line will probably soon
be undertaken, as the same Jjitso
announces that the Y. M. C. A. is
doing special favors to the Portu
guese, quite a number of whom
have joined that Institution, in con
sequence of which a special course
cjf lessons in the English language
has been started. ,The last number
of 0 Lvso is unusually bright, and
it lias been oh ciliated extensively.
Anton in the Yoscmitc.
The Grand Valley in its
The Cataract ol Oiamonds Casa Nevada
Bridal Veil and llliloucttc
"There is not in this wide world,
A valley so hwcet,
As this vale, In whose bosom,
These blight waters meet."
Although it is said that June is
the best month in which lo visit the
Yoscmitc Valley, still this famous
valley has its 'especial charms at
every season of the year, and in
connection herewith, the following
appropriate lines on ' October "
occur to the memory of the writer:
I know that the days of June arc rare.
But I love October the be?t.
The beautiful llowers that we love so
Arc cone with the Mimmcr hour.
But the leave bedecked hi their autumn
Atone for the los- of the dowers,
We can feast our eyes on the lovely
That the autumn leave display.
All! who would prefer a day in June,
To a grand October day."
And here in the quiet and shaded
recesses of the Yosemite autumn
is especially a delightful season of
the year. The forest leaves pos
sess the rich tints ami deep color
ings so rarely seen in this climate,
and the late berries are ripening on
the trees, and covering the manza
nita bushes. The California bay
tree gives its deep aromatic odor to
the surroundings, and the mountain
blue jays carol their farewells to
their summer home. In the early
morning the tourist takes the con
ventional course of going to Mirror
Lake before sunrise to see the sur
prisingly clear reflections and wit
ness the grandest of sunrises and
by the way it was remaikcd by one
of the tourists present on this occa
sion that the Yoscmitc Valley had a
very respectable sun indeed as he
did not rise until between 9 and 10 ;
then it appeared like a brilliant
globe from Silver King mine in the
waters of Mirror .Lake. 11ns re
markable mountain lake is now ap
proachable on all sides and the
rocky canon bc3'ond, but in the
early spring when Tenayiah Creek
pours its seething mountain Hood
into its narrow basin, it lias to be
regarded at a more respectful dis
tance. Leaving the lake byTl-sa-ack
avenue so named alter the
beautiful goddess of the valley,
romantically referred to in the
charming Indian legend and pass
ing under the ltoyal Aiches, Wash
ington Column and the base of
Clouds Rest, wo tako the trail for
Venial and Nevada Falls, winding
blowly but most picturesquehy
around the base of South Dome,
Libeity Cap and Grizzly Peak. In
the bed of this branch of the Merced
llivcr is witnessed wliat fearful
force the rushing waters from the
mountains above and beyond, exert
in their rapid descent through tho
great canons. Mountains of rocks
are piled in every conceivable shape,
as if they were hurled there at
landom 'by somo giant hand, and
bo they were by the hand of a
greater giant than was ever known
in any heathen or other mythology
the hand of nature through a
supremo power. Wo leave tho
horses at Register Rock and take a
narrow foot trail for tho baso of
Vernal Falls traced along a ledge of
lock, in somo places only a couple
of inches wide. Wo cannot stop
here to admire the sublime and pic
turesque scene around but must
proceed to a place of safety which
wo find under tho bhclving rock
near what arc known as tho ladders.
Hero an undisturbed view of tho
beautiful Vernal Falls or as the
Indians more appropriately named
it Pi-wa-ack "Cataiaet of Dia
monds" is enjoyed. As it glistens
in the sunshine and casts delicnto
autumn lints on the massivo walls
of rock, rising majestically around,
it is indeed n, view" bf vnrd beauty
no pen can describe. Tho flowers
aio not all gone cither for heroin
the ledges of tile locks and oh
grassy knolls arc blooming the red
honeysuckle, tho bltto star flower,
and the yellow daisy with borders
of beautiful mountain ferns and
line and silky grasses, and around
aie the autumn tinted leaves of the
mountain maple, much larger and
more tlecpiy lntientcii man vnu
maplo of tho East. We look up the
long range of ladders and think it a
rather dangerous ascent, particu
larly as tangible signs of their in
stability present themselves in tne
taut that two steps aro broken away
in the second ladder. However, the
ascent is to be made only by them,
nnd though a third step gives way
as wo commence the climb, wc
safely reach the top, after a little
increase m tile rapidity of our
pulses, and n rest midway where an
iron bar lias been driven into the
solid rock to try and steady the
shaky ladders. A curious account
is given of a man who lost his life
on those ladders a year ago, when
they were more secure than now.
It seems he was a visitor from
Fresno City on the plains, who had
looked on' tho rod wine of Cali
fornia too long that morning, and
being obsequiously polite had halted
midway on the third ladder to salute
two passing visitors, when lie lost
his balanco, and fell headlong over
the precipice to tio rocky depths
below, being instantly killed,
The visitor, on reaching the table
rock above Vernal Falls is well re
paid for the perilous ascent by the
magniflcicnt view which stretches
away before him and it is the
opinion of many tourists that the
giandest single view pf the valley
can be obtained from here, it is
such a view as will recall to memory
pretty pictures in future years.
Above and around nro the vast
mountains nnd an awful stillness,
such as can only be felt in those
deep mountain fastnesses, reigns
supreme as the misty spray rises
like "dust of djainonds," and swept
by a mountain zephyr, liko the blos
soms of the fairy bell. Hero is the
water in a radiant pool just before
it makes the great plunge as clear
as crystal, as cold as ice, and as
pure as snow fresh from the snowy
peaks of the still further distant
Sierras. Looking down the great
canon and along the sides of the
rocky precipices over throe thou
sand feet high, all "firclad at their
base, one is struck with the sublime
majesty of the view and the gran
deur and beauty of the mountain
scenery lends jt a peculiar and
heightening charm that softcps its
ruggedness and gives the finer lines
and coloiings to a picture that no
brush has ever yet been able to
even feebly portray. To the right
.is Clouds Kest in the distance the
highest elevation of the surrounding
mountains of the valley. Shelly in
his beautiful poem on the cloud
gives a good description in the
following lines of Clouds Rest:
I sift the snow on the mountain's below,
And their great pines groan aghast,
And all the night, 'tis my pillow white,
Willie I sleep in the aims of the blast.
Many terrible clouds bursts have
occuired on this mountain peak, and
along the sides of this and the other
precipices surrounding the valley
are seen here and there tracks and
courses where vast rocks have made
their way from the heights above,
tearing away large pine trees in
their frightful and destructive des
cent. To the left can be seen the
trail like a fine line winding round
the precipices to (olacier Point, and
on the top of that elevation there
can still bo faintly .distinguished a
remnant of the white Hag wc had
first seen in the distance from Mirror
Lake. In the background and
what a noble background to the un
rivalled picture is Yo-wi-ye "Casa
Nevada" Nevada Falls 750 feet
high, and towering above its
"meandering" waters, is Liberty
Cap. We can safely make our
arduous way over tho narrow foot
trail, at this season, to the very
base of this charming falls. The
body of a coyote lay anions the
rocks where it had been washed
over tho falls from the mountains
beyond, surrounding what is known
as Little Yosemite Valley. Wo re
sume our routo for Glacier Point,
ascending by winding trail to the
top of Nevada Falls and passing
round tho sides of Mount Star King
and icacli another branch of the
Merced River, on which is the
pretty llliloucttc Fall, still retaining
its pristino beauty with a large
volume of water, and the charm of
its Indian name. Hero a now nnd
neat little bridge spans the rushing
mountain torrent, just before it
reaches tho ledge of rocks, over
which it leaps 500 feet to the foot
of the chasm in tho great canon
below. Proceeding along tho trail,
largo Hocks of mountain quail run
and lly into tho red nnd brown man
zinata thickets around. Rcnching
the tablo land of Glacier Mountain,
wo go out to tho very point and
there look away nnd over the
grandest valley in tho world, with
the Mciocd River in its bosom like
a silver thread, outlining its wan
dering courso to the sea for from
this vantage rock the most com
prehensive view of tho yalley aud
its surrounding mountain scenery is
obtained. All tho principal points
can bo seen from hero except the
beautiful Rridal Yeil Falls named
by the Indians Poliono "spirit of
tho evil wind" which is beyond
Sentinel Rock, and in itself will
fully repay tho trouble of" the citra
trip down tho valley to sco espe
cially if tho romance loving tGllrist
chooses as we did, a moonlight night
When tho autumn leaves aro brown."
after rounding El Sentinel and tho
lofty Cathedral Spires, greater than
all the artificial spires .vcr reared in
the world, and forming with El
Capitan, on the opposite side, the
noble entrance to the valley, wor
shlpfully termed by my friend and
traveling companion on this trip
tho Rev. J. Dunlop, of London,
England "Nature's Star Domed
Cathedral of the World." The
delicate tracery of the charming
Bridal Veil Falls sweeps its misty
and mystical vision of supreme
beauty befpro us, and how aptly
named this delightful falling spray
is illusory, though its namu im
plies, it is surpassing in loveliness,
and like the blushing bride, seeks
to hide its rainbow tinted blushes,
by its own beautiful and charming
veil. We made our way wjt.lt much
dilllculty over the great rocks to the
very base of tne fall, and there
rested by a "Pool of Siloam" of
tho sparkling water, as the spray
swept in dainty nnd fairy like
zephyrs enveloping in roinantic
beauty the charming and sylvan
scene. The autumn moon ap
peared over Inspiration Point to the
southwest, before we thought of
finding our way back by the new
return route on the other side of tho
river. The "shades of evening"
rapidly closed around, as they
always do in this mountain walled
valley and it was silent darkness in
the deep glades of the pines and
oaks as wo neared the solitary
Indian encampment, ant saw their
watcli:fires ahead burning brightly
through the trees.
The rustling of the autumn leaves
as they swaylngly find their way
to the mossy ground ; the carpeted
trails through the flagrant spice
wood and sweet bay; the tinting of
the delicate fern fronds, leaves and
grasses ; tho late and rare flowers
and mammoth pine cones ; the wild
pigeon berries ; the strange looking
Indian acorn caches and the calm,
hazy stillness of the charming Indian
summer season :
"Wheic day steals away with a young
To the soft giecn couch of night, -And
the moon throws o'or with a holy
Her curtain of gosamer light.
And the Seraph that sings in the hem
Oh! sweetest of birds i- she,
Fills the dewy breeze with a trancing
swell f P
Of melody rich and free.
are all accompaniments of autumn
in the Yosemite the grandest of
earth, revered by the Indians next
to their traditional happy hunting
grounds, and the longing and wistful
dream of every world wide tourist.
I feel that I can best conclude
this tribute to the Yosemite, by
quoting Moore's appropriate and
beautiful linos i
"Thy turf shall 1)3 my fragrant shrine,
31 j' temple, Lord, this aich of thine,
My censor's breath the mountain airs,
And silent thoughts my only prayers."
Riciiaud H. Holmes.
Honolulu, II. I., Nov. 15, 1880.
WHAT THE "ALTA" SAYS.
During the hurry of the campaign
we noticed the attempt of the Ha
waiian Government to place a loan
in England for two millions. Aside
from any discussion of the policy of
mortgaging the islands to anybody,
or pursuing a wasteful public policy
to the exhaustion of the lush re
sources of that garden of the Pacific,
the United States have an interna
tional interest in that kingdom which
cannot be lost sight of. In the mat
ter of English loans the Hawaiians
may read their fate in that of Egypt,
whose coast cities have been burned
with red-hot shots from English
gunboats, because her poverty
smitten people revolted against being
starved to pay the interest on a
usurious English mortgage. If the
Hawaiians wish to invoke a like fate
let them place loans aud bonds in the
Bank of England.
Prosperity came to Hawaii with
her close treaty relations to the United
States. Wc are not only her neigh
bor but her friend. England has
bought her absorption for more than
a hundred years, and tho sinister
representatives of that power have
played a subtle part to that end.
Playing upon tho potent vanity of her
breccli-ciouted chiefs the process lias
never relaxed, and is now used upon
her King. But amongst tho people
of Hawaii aro those who do not wish
supervision of their Government and
destruction of their country by fore
closure of an English mortgage, to
bo collected by cannon and hot shot.
Tho King's palace might be bom
barded down around his royal cars,
but even that would bring no pleas
ure to his subjects, abandoned to
slavery by the financial follies of
their Government. The placing of
this loan in England can mean only
one tiling. Nobody then would take
it as un investment, for it is a tra
vesty upon finance to call it so. It
ia the price of the Hawaiian King
dom, and every man knows it to bo
so, as plainly as if tho auction had
been advertised, nnd it means that
another king will bo added to the
list of royal beggars made by Eng
land's policy of aggrandizement, and
when Kalnkaua is reduced to ped
dling bananas that grew on the sail
ho once ruled as a king, he will
lament mo Jinnticlat lollies of his
govorniiibnt which forged tho chains
for his people. Alta, Cnl.
Apia, Oct. 15, I88G.--TI10 United
Stales steamer Mohican, with G. M.
Rates, arrived hero from Tonga on
kthc 8lh lust. During tho stay of
tliis vessel a treaty of friendship and
commerce lias been made with King
George, and will bo forwarded to
Washington by Mr. Rates for ratifi
cation. Tho Amei ican flag has been hauled
down, and of course the Greenebaum
protectorate is ut an end. Native
affairs remain about as they were
last ropoitcd to you. Roth parties
arc buying arms' but arc awaiting
tho actions of tho Commissioners.
Both patties of tho natives express
themselves willing to make friends
and form a Government composed
of native and foreign residents, with
an able white mnn as Premier, tho
present Kings to be pensioned off
as Governors of districts. Tho
difficulty is lo get the proper map
for Premier. In regard lo the in
vestigation of the charges made by
the American merchant, residing
here against Consul Greenebaum,
no investigation lias taken place.
Mr. Bates when nrossod to co into
tho maUer thoroughly, declared that
it was nqt congenial to him, and
that tliis investigation was only inci
dental and, he would go into it if lie
had time, ote. Consul Greenebaum
has got into trouble by causing the
arrest of a Riitish subject, which
may involve tho United States Gov
ernment in a suit for damages.
Authentic news has reached Sa
moa, that on tho morning of Septem
ber lOtli over one hundred heavy
earthquakes occurred nn IheTsland
of Ninafpu, oqc of the Tonga Group,
and tiiat from the bottom of a lake
which had a depth of 2,000 feet, a
mountain has arisen to the height of
300 feet above its surface ; also,
that this mountain has burst out in
flames and thrown out hot stones
and sand in such quantities as to
destroy two-thirds of Hip cocoanut
trees on tho island. In Samoa wo
arc having light shocks of earth
quakes so frequently now that they
are no longer noticed by the resi
dents. In regard to the conclusion ar
rived, at by tho throo Commissioners
sent here by Great Britain, Ger
many, and the United States, very
little can be lenined. We aro cer
tain that they found that a most
unsatisfactory state of affairs existed
Quite a number of influential peo
ple here would be pleased to see this
placp annexed by the Hawaiian Gov
ernment. S, F. Bulletin.
Legation ok tiic United States,
The President of the United SialQ3 of
Amciica having designated Thursday,
November 21th instant, as a day of
Nationnl Thanksgiving with the recom
mendation that it bo obseived by the
people of tlm ltcpublic in returning
thanks to God for the many blefbings
He has leMowcd upon the American
nation and people,
Whu efoiv, 1 invllo all Aineiicnn citi.
zcrs sojourning on these Ishindu to mukc
duejobscrvanoe ot Thursday, November
SSili instant, as a day of thanksgiving
and prniso in haimony with the people
of the United StaKs. The public are
coidially invited to participate in tho
obseivuiicu of the day.
FHANK P. HASTINGS,
87 Acting LJiarge d'Atiaires V. S. A.
THE It .GULAR ANNUAL
muciuicr of the Stockholders tf
tho Union Keett Co. (Limited), held at
Honolulu, November lyth; 181:0, tho fob
lowing officers were elected to berve for
the ensuing yenr:
H. H. MACFARLANE President
BRUCE CART WRIGHT Vlee President
F. W. MACFARLANIi Treasurer
WALTER S. HANKS,
Secretary and Auditor'
John II. Paty, A. J. Cart wri glit, G. W
M'icfnilinc, F. W. Mucfarlane.
87 it Secretniy U. F. Co. (L'd).
And a choice assortment of
Toys! Toys! Toys!
.Tun lccelvod (x"Zeatandla," at
J. T. Waterhouse's
FORT ST. STORE.
A FIRST AND FINAL DIVIDEND
in the matter of tho Bankruptcy f
J. H. Boyd will be payablo at the olllco
cf tho undersigned on FRIDAY, the
10th day of November inst.
W. O. PARK.K, Assignee.
Honolulu, Nov. 18, 1880.
COTTAGE TO LET.
A T No. 8 EMMA STHEET,
nuiro on tho nremises.
bO tf CAPT. H. WHITNEY.
ABM ALL SECOND-HAND TURN
lug Lathe, foot power. Must bo
cheap. Address, LATHE, P. O. Box
323. 8i 8(
I2x Xcnlmitlln, nt,
Lawn and Satin Ties,
Black Silk Socks,
Patent Leather Pumps
Gentlemen's Waterproof Goats
Of upellor quality,
And nt Reasonable Prices,
UD. HOFFSOHLAEGER & CO.,
Quect st., adjoining E, P. Adams & Co's
Auction Uoom. 80 lw
ONthelltli Inst., fiom tho Fashion
Stables, Hotel Street, a bay marc,
5' hands high, white star ou forehead,
.hind fuct white at fctloclis. Any per.
son returning said horse to tho ubove
stables will bo rewarded, 85 3t
AAVO MAN to do funeral housework
in 11 pi bate family, wlicro she will
have a good homo,
Enquire at Uihlu.
I HEREBY givo notice that from
and after tliis date, I will not
be responsible for any debts con
tracted without the written order of
myself or wife.
Honolulu, Sept. 10, -1886. 28 3m
KEEP YOUK HOUSES HEALTHY
and avoid excessive sweating by
having them clipped with tho Patent
Lightning Hoisc Clipping Machine.
Hoists called for nnd returned free of
t liarye. Ring op Telephone No. 32.
Or apply to MILES & HAVLEY,
CO lm Hawaiian Hotel Stables.
W. PRATT, thanking hU nu
merous menus lor their patron-
nge in tho past respectfully announces
Unit he will removo on MONDAY
morning to No. 82 Hotel Street,
next to J.McCarthy's Cigar Stand, where
lie will be glul to accommodate them
with meals at all hours, day and night,
and at lowest rates. Ice Cream will
also be served at in cents per plate at all
hours. Private room, with separate en.
trance from die street for ladies. The
Best Imdies' Bestaukant in Hoko
lulu. 82 D. W. PRATT.
" TO LET.
NEWLY BUILT, COMFORTA
blo House of (J rooms, with modem
improvements and good yard. Finnish,
ed or uiit'niuisheil ; n tine location, and a
mrst disirablc place. A long term ten.
ant desired. Applv to
Real Estate Agent and Collector, No.
42 Merchant Strict. 82tf.
COTTAGE' TO LET.
I BURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED.
. A Cottage on Lunalilo nnd Fiikoi
Streets, furnished complete for House,
keeping. Use of horse and carriage;
large garden. Apply to
48 tf Cor. Fort & Hotel Sts
THOSE VERY DESIRA
ble premises No. 105 Nuuanu
Avenue. Dwelling contain
8 rooms; uiry basement.undcr all; kitoh
en, pantry, bathroom and servant's room
attached, carriage house, stable, fowl
house; nil conveniently arranged; quiet
healthful location; neat giounds, fruit
trees. Ten minutes' walk from Post
Office. Enquire adjoining premises of
72 tf J. II. WOOD.
. FOR SALE,
rNE 4-YEAR-OLD MARE, broken-
to imrn-ss nnu saildle.
One Open Side Bar Bugny.
One Honolulu made Brake.
One SingleStrhp Hurness.
For particulars enquire tit
2 15t PANTHEON STABLES.
H. Hackfeld & Co.
H 0 just received a few moro
Tho Inter-Island Steam
Navigation Co., Limited,
Keep constantly on hand for salo
Steam Family and Blacksmith Coal
and a general assortment of
415 Bar Iron. iy
Steam Boilers, Furnaces and Ranges
Set. Brick and Stonework dono on
Alapal St., Second door from Bcretanla.
P. O. Box 457,
Orders from tho other Islands punc
tually attended to.
SGAN & CO.,
The Leading Gents'
Clothing and Fur
BOOTS & SHOES
FOREIGN BIRDS, SHELLS
And Sundry Curiosities
J. T. WATERHOUSE.
l. a SCIIUMAN.
Seo'y & Trcas.
Importers & 1
Iron, Cumberland1 Coal, HWrd
Wood Lumber, J
: And nil kinds of : (
Carriage and Wagon Materials.
82 0m f
C. E. FRASHER,
Hay, Grain, Etc.
Oil Cake Meal,
Order left at Office, with N. F. Bur
geES, 84 King Street, will be promptly
attended to. 69ly
S. M. GARTER,
Has on hand for sale, in quantities
to suit :
Departure Bay Coal, Newoastle Coal,
Hard and Soft Wood, Sawed and Split.
Orders nre hereby solicited and will
be delivered at any localiiy within tho
TSo. 8 KING STREET.
Both Telephones, 187. 61
Will be open every afternoon and even.
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and
Tothe public in general.
For ladies and gentlemen.
For ladies, gentlemen -nnd children.
Lessons in Fancy Skating.
Friday ami (Saturday Evenings.
WILLIAM WALL, Manager.
Haw'nCarriflKeManf'KCo,, d? 1)0 1(0
E. O. Hull & Son, (new issue) 100
3 100 100
C. Brewer fc Co.,
Wailuku Sugar Co.,
Heciprocity Sugar Co.,
Intcr-Island S, N, Co.,
L. A. THURSTON, Stock Brokei
38 Merchant Btroct. 151 ly
JOHN II. BOI'EH requests that all.
oiders for iho CJiritstmnsH 11 c
ioriul pnpci'H bu sent in before tho
departure of tho next mail for the Coast
to avoid disappointment. fi