Newspaper Page Text
All nlcr uites duo on touu ending
Juno EO, 1887, mutt bo uiil nt the olllco
of tins Honolulu Water Works beforo
loth Jny of .Innunry, 1837. All rntcs re.
mnitilng nnpiid .Innunry in, 185:7, will
be subject to on additional 10 per cent.
Parties paying rate a will present their
last receipt. CHAS. 1$. W1LSO N,
Sup't. Honolulu Wilier Woiks.
Appioved: L. AllOIiO,
Minister ot luteilor.
llonululu, Dec. 1, ISSii. 00
B I H I LO l & Co., BANKE119
Honolulu, Hawniinn Islands.
Draw Exchange on the
.LStiulc ol C(vliliiiiti,H. X
And their agents In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M. llolhsehilil & Bon, London
The Commercial Haul; Co., of Sydney,
The Commercial Hank Co., ot Sydney,
The Hunk of Mew Zealand: Auckland,
Clulslchuieh, aud Wellington,
The Hank of llrilisli Columbia, Vic
toiin, 15. C, and Portland, Or.
Transact a Oencial Itnnkhig Business.
Plodgei to neMisr Boct ror Patty.
But established for tlio boneBt of all.
TUESDAY. DKC. 28. 188G.
EVERYONE TO HIS TASTE.
As there is no mle of Art nor
principal of Science to define and
regulate tastes, and as the Legisla
ture has not yet enacted a law to
supply the deficiency, everybody
has a right to his own taste, as long
as it does not infringe upon the
rights of others. One man likes
bread; another prefers plum pud
ding. Everyone to his taste, as the
old lady said, when she impressed a
loving kiss on the lips of her cow.
The city police seem to like covering
their heads with huge helmets, with
antiquarian spikes protruding from
the lops. They may be comfortable
wearing ; they may be eool ; they
may bo convenient; they may be
pretty ; they may in every way suit
the taste of the wearers. But our
taste differs. We think those helmets
ugly looking things, about on a par
with tlifi ministerial coats. In our
eyes thej- make the naturally hand
some fellows who wear them look
horrid. The caps formerly worn bjr
the police, were, according to our
taste, much more becoming, and
made the force appear more like we
think a police force ought to appear.
Of course, it is all a matter of taste.
Yesterday being the anniversary
of St. John's Day, a day highly
prized amongst Freemasons, the in
stallation of the Masters of the ir
respective Lodges, and the investi
ture of their ollicers, took place last
i.oixu: i.i: riiocitn.s hi: j.'oci:anii: no.
121 ..I AND A. M.
The members of Lodge lc Progres
de L'Oceanic, and a few visiting
brethren assembled at the Lodge
rooms at the appointed hour. The
ceremony of Installation constituted
tlii business of the evening. The
Lodge was opened in due and an
cient form by Past Master Davey,
who, being re-elected to fill the
.same post of honor that he held
during tiic past Masonic year, he
vacated the chair pio. tein. after
completion of the opening ceremony.
Past Master Iliggins then took the
gavel and proceeded to install the
Master-elect for the ensuing Ma
sonic year, Past Master K. Kistler
assisted at the installation. The
ollicers weie then invested as fol
W. 11. Davey, AY. 31.
C. II. Pfciffer, S. W.
II. II. Williams, J. W.
P. Opfcrgelt, Trcns.
K. Kistler, Sec.
D. Dayton, Orator.
Title, iielim, Deputy in Paris.
T. J. King, S. D.
C. J. Sherwood, .7. D.
G. S. Iloughtailing, I. G.
James Dodd, Tyler.
After the ceremony wasconcluded,
Urotlior P. M. David Dayton ar
rived, having been unavoidably nb
sent on his olllcial duties. JSi oilier
Dayton having been deputed by the
Lodge, to present on behalf of the
Lodge, the newly installed Master
with a Past-Master's jewel, he did
so, making at the same time u few
appropriate and complimentary re
marks to the recipient, Hro. P. M.
Hro, Davey thanked the brethren
in a most coidial manner for the
picscnt made to him.
An inscription appropriate to the
occasion, is artistically worked on
the face of the jewel.
Tiio ceremony being concluded,
the Lodge was closed, and the bre
thren proceeded in a body to join
the festive boaul that had been pre
pared nt the Sister Lodge,
Hawaiian i.onm: no, 21 r. and a. si.
The assemblage of members of
the ancient brotherhood at the 11a
wniian Lodge was not as large ns
usual, principally owing to many of
the brethren being absent from the
city of Honolulu. A few visitors
availed themselves of the kind invi
tations that had been extended to
Ihein. A pleasing feature of the
evening was the attendance of Bro
ther Grcig, from Fanning's Island,
the oldest member of the Lodge.
At half-past seven o'clock pre
cisely, the ceremony of installation
was, after the opening of the Lodge,
proceeded with, Past Master Kev.
Alexander Mackintosh ollleiating as
installing Master, assisted by Past
Master W. F. Allen.
Brother J. M. Monsarrat having
been re-elected to preside over the
Lodge during thu ensuing year, he
was installed according to the an
cient Masonic rites. The following
were next duly invested with the
badges of their respective olllces in
the following order:
J. M. Monsarrat, W. M.
W. M. Graham, S. W.
13. D. Tenney, J. W.
W. M. Giffard, Treas.
T. C. Porter, Sec.
Chas. Xicoll, Marshal
A. H. Scrimgcour, 8
P. Jones, J. D.
C. T. Wall,
Bcnj. Whitney, Tyler.
Before closing the Lodge, Bro
ther Monsarrat returned thanks to the
Brethren for the distinguished honor
they had confeired ou him in re
electing him to the high oiliec he now
held. The S. Warden, Brother W.
M. Graham and J. W., Brother K.
D. Tenney also acknowledged
thanks in a few well chosen words
for the respective olllces they now
On retiring to the ante-room, the
table was found to be tastefully
spread with a cold collation. After
partaking of the good things that
were so liberally provided, a few
toasts were proposed aud responded
to. The toast of the evening was
that of the "newly installed Masters"
proposed by Brother Mackintosh,
and responded by Brother Mon
sarrat. The "Past Masters," proposed
bv Brother Mackintosh, was res
ponded to by P. M. Brother T. C.
Porter. In the course of his elo
quent speech, Brother Porter gave a
brief outline of Masonary from its
inception, as handed down to the
world by tradition. From its first
inlioduction to the Anglo-Saxon
race at Yoik, England, to the pre
sent day, Brother Porter gave a
terse account of how Fiecmasonary
spread from thence throughout the
wide world, lie set forth the bene
fits that had accrued to mankind in
all parts, and piedictcd that there is
yet a bright future for all good men
who strictly carry out the moral law
inculcated by Frecmasonary.
At this point of Bro. Porter's
stirring address, a phalanx of bre
thren from the Lodge le Progres
arrived, thereby unfortunately, but
at the same time, unwittingly, in
tenupting the speaker. Bro. Porter
received rounds of well-deserved
applause whilst he had the floor,
but suspended his address in order
to join in the welcome of the newly
arrived brethren. J
The next toast, "The Oldest
Member of the Lodge," was pro
posed by Bro. Porter, and responded
to by Hro. Paul Neumann, on behalf
of Bro. Grcig.
Bro. Neumann spoke in Hint feli
citous and characteristic manner for
which he is so well known. It was
not a political, nor yet was it an
after dinner speech, nor was it even
a legal argument. It was a genuine
Masonic speech, interspersed witli
appropiiate and amusing anecdotes,
wit and humor. He facetiously re
ferred to the unfortunate day on
which he landed on these islands,
how he had been involved in politics,
and how pleased he was to find a
Lodge of Freemasons in Honolulu,
holding a charter from the Grand
Lodge of California, flh'o. Neu
mann was frequently interrupted by
the laughter his remarks caused
among the brethren, and also by
"The Installing Masters" was
proposed by Bro. Paul Neumann,
and responded to by- Bros. W. F.
Allen and Be v. Alexander Mackin
tosh. Bro. Allen, in a few brief remarks
thanked the brethren for the cordial
manner-ill which the toast had been
drunk. He said: A period of 21)
years had elapsed since he first sat
in the rooms of the Hawaiian Lodge,
and the only one present last even
ing, and who was also present on
his first introduction to Freema
sonry, was Bro. Greig, the oldest
living member of the lodge. Know
ing that his co-laborer for the time
being, Hro. Mackintosh, was pre
paied to make a lengthy response
to the same toast he would retire in
Biother Mackintosh, so well
known to all the brethren, made a
stirring address, which held the
brethren spell-bound. After inform
ing the brethren that 17 years had
elapsed since he joined the Hawaiian
Lodge, he expounded that beautiful
system of Morality which forms the
foundation stone of Freotnasonry.
lie also impressed upon the brethren
the necessity of inculcating the
Masonic principles of Brotherly
Love, Relief and Truth. His desire
was, in this small city of Honolulu,
to sco all the brethren united in true
Love, to hold their meetings under
one roof, and to ho ulways icady
o extend a hand of fellowship to
tho poor and needy, particularly a
brother in distress. Loud applause
followed a heart-touching perora
tion. "Tho Sister Lodge." proposed by
Brother Monsarrat and responded
to by Brother Davey W. M. of
Lodge lc Progres do L'Oceanic, was
the last toast proposed. The bre
thren patted nt about 1.0 o'clock, in
"Peace, Harmony and Brotherly
Capture of Oluin Hook.
Chun Hook, the escaped prisoner,
was captured last night, nn hour or
two after dark, on the Waikiki road,
near its junction with King street.
Information had been received at
the Police Station that Chun Hook
would be in tho neighborhood named
at a specified hour in the evening.
Deputy Marshal, David Dayton,
accompanied by several police
ofllccrs, accordingly proceeded to
the spot, to be in readiness for Hie
capture of the convict when he ap
peared. Shortly after their arrival
at the place, they received a precon
certed signal from the informer,
which indicated that Chun Hook
was on the road, approaching tho
ollicers in the darkness. Shortly
after, they saw a figure of a man,
which piovcd lo be the person want
ed. When they made a dash for
him, he endeavored to escape, and
was getting over the fence by tho
side of the load when seized, lie
struggled hard for liberty, but was
securely handcuffed and brought
safely to the Police Station. lie
had no weapons on his person at the
time of capture.
According to Chun Hook's state
ment at the Station House, lie con
cealed himself in a tree when ho es
caped from the prison gang. After
daik he came down, and succeeded
in releasing himself from his ball
and chain attachment. He then
went to Manoa valley, and ultimate
ly to Pawaa, the neighborhood
He will be brought betore the
Another Escape from the
MOKIAU AGAIN AT I.AKGi:.
Some of the Daily Bui.t.utin
readers, will no doubt remember
the case of an assault by a China
man, with an attempt to commit a
rape on a young English girl, then
resident on Kauai, which took place
about four ycais ago near llanalei.
It may further be remembered that
the Chinaman who went by the name
of Mokiau, was arrested, tried before
a judicial tribunal, found guilty as
charged, and sentenced to a long
term of imprisonment. Shot try after
being imprisoned, Mokiau escaped
fiom the prison gang whilst working
on the roads. A reward was offered
for his capture in the usual way,
and though search was made through
out the entire group of islands, lie
remained at large for a period of
about two years. It was during the
incumbency of the last ex-Marshal
that Mokiau was found at Kau, Ha
waii. He was brought to Honolulu,
and a fiuther term of imprisonment
was added to the original sentence.
Like all escaped prisoners who arc
re-captured, a heavy iron ball and
chain was attached to one of his
ankles, and with this he was sent
out daily, witli one of the piison
gangs to work on the roads or else
where as directed. After carrying
the attachment about with for a
lengthened period, and making no
further attempt to escape, the in
cumbrance was takon off, and he
continued his outdoor labor as an
ordinary prisoner. That he was only
waiting a chance to again escape
from the clutches of the law, is self
evident, for it was only a few days
after Chun Hook dcscited the prison
gang, that Mokiau followed him.
No reward has yet been offered
for his re-capture, and it is not
generally known that such a scoun
drel, guilty of a more heinous crime
than ever Chun Hook was, is free.
Honors to Mr. P. Sass.
Last evening nt about 8 o'clock,
the captains, engineers and freight
clerks of the Inter-Islnnd Steam
Navigation Co., with a few special
friends, and representatives of the
press assembled in the upper dining
room of tho Club House, to partici
pate in a complimentry spread given
to Mr. Peter M. Sass. The party
being seated, Commodore Bates
and Mr. P. Sass occupying positions
of honor, and the glasses filled,
Commodore Bates roso and said:
"Mr. Peter Sass, I have the honor
of presenting to you a gold watch
and chain, as a token of esteem and
remembranco from the ofllccrs of
tho Inter-Island Steam Navigation
Co. In presenting this gift I may
truthfully say that we, tho officers,
your shipmates and other employees
of tho Company will always think
well of you and you may uvor con
sider us your friends, Trusting
that you will have a pleasant voyage,
and will bo with us again, wo re
main, youis truly." Mr. Sass, who
was taken by surprise, thanked the
"boys" for tho honor they had con
ferred upon him, saying that he
would ulways hold them in pleasant
remembrance. The watch, a hand
some piece of jewelry, with a suit
able inscription, was admired by nil.
Following Hie presentation camo
toasts, speeches and songs, inter
spersed witli feasting on chicken,
turkey, saluds, and other good
things, washed down with cham
pagne. The festivities ended at
o'clock with "Auld
"He's n Jolly Good
for Mr. Sass.
three rousing cheers
Mr. l'clcr M. Sass, who is about
to leave the country for his futuro
home in Humboldt county, Califor
nia, entered the service of tho Inter
Island Steam Navigation Co. about
eight years ago, in tho capacity of
second engineer of Hie steamer Jas.
Makce, the Company's first steamer.
From this position ho rose rapidly
to the responsible olllco of Superin
tendent Engineer of the Company.
Mr. Sass, by his frankness and good
nature, has won the friendship of all
who have met him, and on leaving
here he takes with him the best
wishes of many.
THE POPULAR, MILLINERY
n. s. s.vnis, 1'itoi'itmToii.
"Belter lute than never" is an old,
and in most eases, n true adage.
Though Christmas Day is past, still
the gay and festive season is not yet
over. It is not yet too late for "the
ladles and gentlemen of Honolulu,
to pay a visit to the Popular Milli
nery House. As Mr. Sachs' appro
priately remarks in his business
circulars, "Pi ices (have been) Cut
in Two!" Through the courtesy of
the proprietor, our reporter was con
ducted through the various depart
ments of the establishment, and was
shown, not exactly everything, but
sufficient to satisfy him tliaU both
ladies and gentlemen can be furnish
ed with almost everything required
in their respective lines. An intro
duction to Miss Ilirschbeig, the
popular milliner, was an unex
pected, but a highly appreciated,
treat to our bashful young scribe.
Part of the secrets and mysteries of
"a ladies' trousseau was exhibited by
the young lady, but time, accom
panied by a feeling of unusual
nervousness, piessing on our in
quisitive amorcur, he had to bid
adieu to the popular milliner, and
the proprietor, not forgetting at the
same time to wish them the "Com
pliments of the season."
WHERE THE EGGS GO.
'lhe number of eggs used in Ho
nolulu for pastries and confections
is probably much greater than most
people suppose. Mr. F. Horn of
the Pioneer Candy and Cake Fac
tory used about 12,000 during the
four days of last week, from Mon
day morning to Thursday night.
From this an idea can be formed of
the extensiveness of Mr. Horn's
manufactures. His place of busi
ness, where his manufactures arc
exhibited and sold, is, of course,
open to the public, and there a
magnificent display is visible every
day in the week, particularly at this
festive season of the year. The
variety, beauty, and artistic finish
of the rich delicacies on view in tho
window and show cases of the shop
on Hotel street, cannot' fail to at
tract the eye of anyone passing that
way. But the exhibit gives no idea
of the extent of the manufactures.
This can be acquired only ly a visit
to the factory, in the rear of the
business premises. Here steam ma
chinery is in constant operation,
beating eggs, mixing pastry, and
doing a variety of things usually
performed by manual labor. Here,
too, are large store rooms, crammed
full of cakes of every description
and every style of ornamentation,
which are removed to the front as
the public want demands. In these
store rooms, at the present time, is
sullicicnt cake, ready for use, to
furnish a large proportion of Hono
lulu witha what all children consider
an indispensable requisite of a
Happy New Year
WHAT THE PUBLIC ARE PRAYING FOR.
That the Marshal will furnish a
full report of his doings on tho
other islands, for the public benefit.
That the Finance Agent of our
government be publicly thanked if he
return without having secured the
That Major Borrow Barker bo
sent to Washington to thank Presi
dent Cleveland for urging the Senate
to renew the Treaty.
That the night owls posted at tho
several entrances to the Palace be
"hauled in" for breaking the law by
disturbing the quiet of tho night.
That Hie promotion of Deputy
Marshal Dayton to the Marshalshii
bo made the "order of the Day"
when that olllco is again vacant.
That a photograph bo taken of
"Intelligent Jack" whilst driving
down Fort street in his English Dog
cart for the purpose of furthering
immigration to these islands.
That Messrs. Horn nnd Hart will
settle their difference in a legitimate
way. A fight lo finish Jimmy
That Hack-drivers do not become
too familiar with their passengers
nor smoke bad cigars when they
drive against a head wind.
That a Government inspector of
Steamboat and locomotivo boilers bo
appointed at once.
Pf lygani y Itainnunt.
OUK LAWS Ol'ENLV HKKHIH.
Enrroit Bulletin: It will un
doubtedly surprise many to -know
that tho accursed evil of polygamy
exists Jo an alarming extent among
our Chinese population.
I do not now refer to the perni
cious and reprehensible practice of
Hint numerous class of Chinese who
leave wives behind them in China
UTTnirnirnrn nii TayypiiWii"aTi jw iriiirtwrwiiffWiiMiyggci
and form new alliances here, which
it Is almost impossible to prevent j
but to polygamy pure and simple,
or perhaps moro'propcrly impure and
complex. Tliis evil is so open and
llagrant that tho police cannot plead
ignorance of its existence; anyone
who has frequent dealings with the
Chinese in their quarter of tho city
must be cognizant of it. As 1 do
not wisli lo bo accused of exagger
ation, 1 shall not attempt to give a
statement of the number so violat
ing our law, but from observation
and reports It is believed they are
quite numerous, and our feelings
must be outraged by the encourage
ment of this vice next to our own
homes. There seems to be no objec
tion to any one indulging the hope
that sixty black eyed lovely maidens
await him on the other shore, to
minister to every desire, although
with Gibbon there seems to be a
strange inconsistency in there not
being adequate provision for tho fe
males as well as males; but it is
objectionable that preparation for
such bliss shall be madu here in Ha
waii by allowing more than one fe
male to any male.
Why is it that this community
which can justly bonst of its observ
ance of order, aud whoso motto is
onward, should permit itself to be
degraded by this demoralizing mon
ster Polygamy is a poser, while
tho United States ore trying the
harshest measures to stamp out this
foul blot that stains her national
reputation, we arc nourishing the
blight. We virtually say to these
Chinese, "Come here and you shall
have a special indulgence to enjoy
the bliss of as many wives as you
can afford to keep."
Let our police who show such a
laudable zeal in apprehending cer
tain classes of violators of our laws,
not fail to pursue this class whose
evil actions not only immediately
degrade morals nut attacK at once
our free institutions. Citizkn.
LIVED FIVE YEARS WITHOUT A SKULL.
Tenn., Nov. 19. A man who
lived without a skull for nearly five
years, died yesterday, at Hartsville,
Ala., from Hie effects of a fall from
a train. Nearly five years ago T.
P. Wootlall was found lying in a fit
before an open hearth', his head
amid the hot embers of an expiring
fire. When rescued nearly the en
tire top of his head down to his eyes
had been burned to a crisp, and
death seemed inevitable. He was
carefully cared for, however, and as
a last resort, the surgeons removed
the entire skull as low down as the
sockets of the eye, and equally as
far in the rear. An artificial cover
ing was placed over the brain to
protect it from exposure, and in a
few weeks a thin film formed over it,
and, strange to say, the man lived
and retained all his faculties. The
membrane never hardened, and up
to the hour of his death, which re
sulted from causes not remotely af
fected by the absence of a skull, the
convulsions of the brain could be
easily discerned and its throbbings
THE "DAILY BULLETIN" HANSARD.
The only full and complete report
of the Legislative Proceedings of
the Session 1880, is the Daily Bul
letin Hansard. It is the work of
an accomplished stenographer who
has been highly complimented for
the success of his undertakings. A
few copies left, which are to be had
at J. H. Soper's News Agertfcy,
Merchant street; T. G. Thrum's, or
at the Daily Bulletin Office, Queen
street. Pi ice 88.00 each.
JJK. 1 LINT'S 1IEA11T JtKMKDY IS a
Specific for all forms of Heart Dis
ease and also for Diseases of Kidneys
and Cireultiaon. Descriptivo book
with every bottle. Benson Smith &
Co., Agents. 351
Patuonize Homo Industry by buy
ing cigars of J. W, Hingloy, Cigar
Manufacturer, at tho Crystal Soda
Works, where bo is piepared to fill all
orders at the lowest possible whole
sale prices. Island orders solicited
and piomptly filled. Tho attention
of dcalciH is respectfully invited to
the fact "no license is lequired" to
sell tbeso cigars. Bo not forgot the
name J. W. Hinglcy,' nor tho place
Crystal Soda Works, Hotel street.
A MONTHLY DIVIDEND OF ONN
Dollar per shure will he payable
on tho capital block of the l'coplu s loo
& HefrlBuittlor Co on WEDNESDAY,
December 29ih, nt the Company's ollice.
1!) 3t "N . E. FOSTlCR, Trent-.
ROOMS TO L.ET.
A. PRIVATE ItESIDENOE. A
Biiito of rooms convenient for a con.
tleinun and lady, or two singlo gentle,
men. A delightful locality, and within
four minutes' walk of tho Post Ollice.
Enquire at this Ollice. 10tf
pEHSONS DESIRING BUI'S OU
JL Sittings ia thu Foil-Sl. Church cnu
picctiro same by applying lo iho Trea
surer, Sir. J. 1). Atherton, nt Custlo &
Cooke's. It) H
TO THE ORED1TOHS OF QUONG
Yuen nnd York Kie.
Notice is hereby given that n (list and
Una) dividend of 21 percent, in thu
matter of lhe Estate of Oiiong Yuen and
York Kee, bankrupt?, will bo payablo at
tho office oftho undersigned til 10 o'clock
n. m , WEDNESDAY, December 2Hh,
1880. W. O. PAKKE,
If It Assignee.
RYAN'S BOAT BUILDING
SHOP. Rear of Lucas" Mill.
Shares of Ice Stock
, AT AUCTION.
Wo hnvo received Instructions to sell
nt Public Auction, nt our Salcsiooni,
on Queen Street, on
Monday, January 3rd 1887,
At 12 o'clock noon,
46 Shaves of Stock in tho
Peoplo's Ice & Rof. Co.
Tho nbovc will be sold in lots of Five
E. P. ADAMS & CO.,
18 Gt Auctioneer'.
THE NEW YORK
Life Insurance Co.
Old. Successful. Trustworthy. Purely
Mutual. No Stockholders.
Assets over - St 0,000,000
Surplus over - 14,000,000
It Usuos the Host fornii of policy and
pays tho JjAUWEST Tontinu Dhl
dends of any Uoiiipury.
The litest advantage added to its Ncn
Forfeiting Limited Tontine Policies is:
A guaranteed return of nil
1'reiuiuniM pniil, in addition
to Face of 1'olivy, In case of death
during tho Tontine period.
For full particu'aiM apply to
CO. BERGER, Honolulu,
General Agent Hawaiian Islands
Hawaiian Opera Honse !
Thursday Evening, Dec. 30th
Amateur Dramatic Performance of J. Palgravc
Simpson's Thrco Act Comedy
"A Scrap of Paper,"
With the .following Cast;
Pit03r-Eii CouKAMOM'...Mr. J. P. Brown
Bakon Di: LvGiAcri:ui!..'SIr TV. Moisc
BiusEMOucnr. Air. 1 I?. Hastings
Anatoli: 31r. F. Bishop
Baitistk Mr. J. Dowfctt
I.oui?k Dr. La Gcacikhi:. .Miss B. Parke
Suzanne DnliusEvii.Li:.Mrs. J. D.Strong
Mai iiii.on Miss R. Mukco
Zenohik Miss S. King
1'aui.ini: Miss Z. Atkinson
Purquetto and Dress Chclc $1 00
Balcony Circle 7"
Gallery .m CO
Box Pin 11 open at J. E Wiseman's on
TUESDAY (2Hth), nt 0 a. in.
Seats reserved without (xtra charge.
Doors open at 7:t!0 p. in. l'eiT.rmanco
begins at 8 p. m. 18 4t
JSx Zcalnndin, tit;
Nolte's Beaver SalooD.
Tableaux, Pantomime, Singing,
asx? y. ax. C. A. II AX, I-,,
Tuesday, December 28, 1886.
Commencing nt 7:!i0 o'clock.
For tho Benefit of the Association.
17 AuiniHNion, 50 Cent. 3t
AT AUCTION !
Ori Wednesday, Dec. 29th,
At 10 o'clock, n. in., nt the residence
or J. McICechule, K , No. IK Schonl St.
wo will hell nt Puhliu Auction, tho Kn.
tiro Household Furniture, cousisiing of
B! w. Mo foj Table
Uplifl tiered Lounge,
On pet Folding Hooking,
SINGER SEWING MACHINE,
Sofa Hugs, Lnro Ouiluii s.
It. V. YVhutnol,
Double Bedsteads, Mattresses
Ciockery and GImbvwik1,
Hanging 1 amp?,
Kitchen Stove nnd Utcnailit, Meat Hnfe,
Hath Tub, etc , etc.
E. P. ADAMS & CO.,
17 at Auclloneerp.
For Sale or to Lease.
A COTTAGE on Lunnlllo Street.
At present occupied by 1'. Opfer
gelt, Fki. It contains purlor, dining
mom unit 2 bcdiooins, bath, pantry and
kitchen. A large yard with out)iiilil'
ings for horses, carriago and servant?.
17lf Apply to II. J. AGNEW.
Tho Very Kent, JiiHt nrrlvott t.v
"Nnrnimr,"lor snlo nt
Si. 75 PER CASE
By tho Dray Load 2S Cases,
Wo ginnuilco ha ' L'envl " Oil,
just arrived ny ' Saranac," ns rupcrior
to any In the market ns a Fninily
CASTLE & COOKE.
Having tccuud tho Scrvke of
Geo, 0. Stratemeyer
we arc prepmed to execute all
House or Sssig-n
HONOLULU PLANING MILLS.
Saturday Evening, Dec. 11th.
The Piopiietois taku pleasure in nn
nounclng to their fiiends nnd the. gvne
ial public, Hint they have remodeled nnd
ictlttcd the picnibea immediately above
Hotel Street, where on and after next
Saturday Eve will he found the best of
r . Porters.
The Market nllbrih. v
The Stock was purchased under the
supervision of Jlv. .las. Dodd, while
East, and having been io long in tho
bus.incs, he knowf, tho wants of the
trade, nnd has pui chased the article that
will pli'ii-c tho nust fastidious.
Thanking our fiiends and patrons for
pnt-t favors, and desiring a contimiauco
of tho same,
Wo aie, ictprctfully yours,
U AH It Y MILLER,
04 lw Proprietors.
EC. J. NOLTE
Has jist received n large assort
Cigarette Holders, etc., suitable
Also a large slock of all the most
Popular and Choicest Brands ot
Cigars and Cigarettes
Myall, Briar and other Fancy Pipes
Of the Newest Designs, and Smokers
Hcqulsltes of every kind.
WILL bo sold at public ai.otion on
Dec. !8ih, 1880, at noou, the lol
lowing halve: f
One blnck horse, star on forehead, b b
tail, shod all i6und, brundul U I nnd in
def crib'ible brand.
Ouu black horse (old), one hind foot
while, branded 8 on Mdo, K A right hip
and iuilescrlbnble brand on life Inn.
J. KUKIIAHU, PoiindiiuiBter,
Wuimnno, Ewa, nhu.
Dec. H, 18SQ. 10 4t
Yokohama to Honolulu Direct
A VESSEL (STEAMER IF SUF
flclcnt inducement is ottered) will
leave Yokohama for Honolulu direct
about March next lod will tukn fnight
and iiiifsscncum at very low rates.
Liboieis nnd oilier t-ldhing to pre
cngiigo piibsngo for tholr families or
fiiends may make nnimgenients with
tho undersigned. For fruiuht or passage
OQ apply to PAUL I101IM.
To Planters and Employers
THE UNDERSIGNED 1IEGS TO
iutimnto that ho bus mil do arrange
meuts to bring fiom .Inpan experienced
ladles' maids, housemaids, chlldien's
n ui sen, hoiiho and stable boys, gulden
fis, and general fecivnnts, agricultural
and general luboirrp, suilorp, etc.
Thu knowledge' acquired by tho uii.
dcislgmd of the Japanese dining his
May if 10 years In Jup-in ennbles him to
bi'li'ot ruilublo pciiione, lilcji will glvo
tat ihf notion (o their employer?.- .
Persons wishing to avail ihemselvos
of ibis opportunity to secure good ycr
vnntsunil laborers will p!cato common!
catu witli tho uiidcrtigui-d, who will call
at oll'ccs and piivato houses, if desired,
to give Information and ucelvo older.
Tho undci signed lias had much ex.
poiicuco with the liboilug eludes of
Japan, and with his knowledge of tho
huiKiingu may bo nblo to give valuable
advice to plant in and others. He is
willing to vhit plantations and mills on
tho Islands. PAUL HOIIM,
No. JL'8 Uerelimla Stiect, or No. 81
King Street. Mutual Telephone 3CU,