Newspaper Page Text
Tho Court will go into full mourning
for llcr late Royal HlglmcM Princess
Llkellko l'rnii thli dam until the day
after tho Funeral; nnd will wear half
mourning from tint thuu unit ilia ex
plrntlou cf two week from the day of
CURTIS P. 1AUKEA,
II. M.'s Chamberlain
Iilani Palice. Fob 3. 1SS7.
.BISUOl' rt 0 BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands
Draw Kxr,lr.uiKO on thu
UiiuU oi Oulil'oi'iiia, S. l.'
And their agents in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONQ KONQ.
Messrs. N. M. ltothchlhlt& Son, London
Tho Conunurulnl Rank Co., of Sydney,
Tho Commercial Hank Co., of Sydney,
Tho Hank of New Zealand: Aiicklitmt,
Clulslchiircli, and Wellington,
The Hunk of Hrltlsh Coluuibln, Vic
torla, U. C, nnil I 'on laud, Or.
Transact ft General Hanking Ruslucss.
PledROil tcEicllher L(L3jcr,iEattj. .
Uat establlshodifor tho benefit cf all.
SATURDAY. FEB. fi. 1887.
END OF JTHE LAVA FLOW-PERHAPS.
The special correspondents of the
Bui.i.uiix arrived from the Lava
Flow by the "W. G. Hall yesterday
afternoon, and the Kinnti this morn
ing. They bring the news, which
will be, no doubt, a disappointment
to many, that the How ceased on or
about Monil.iy of this week, having
continued for a period of almost ex
actly three weeks an unusually
short lime for Hawaiian lava
,i!ow. Our correspondents have
brought us very full reports which
will be found elsewhere. Ouv rcpre-.-cntatives
having visited the scene
of tho eruption by different routes
and viewed it at different limes and
--" from different points, we arc en
abled to give the most complete and
comprehensive account of the later
stages of this great phenomenon,
which has yet appeared. It will be
seen that according to the very latest
information, there seems to be good
reason for believing that there has
been a renewal, in part at least, of
THE LAVA FLOW, 1887.
INCIDENTS ON THE VOYAGE.
Excursion Trip of the Strnr.
W. G. Hall.
The Inter-island Co.'s steamer
W. G. Hall left Honolulu on Friday,
Jan. 28th, at 10.0.r a. m., having on
board fl.r tourists and 7fi deck pas
sengers. Each and everyone, llrst
of all, bought after their own con
venience. I'lirser, stewards and
waiters wctc available at all sides to
facilitate the sightseers in obtaining
every possible comfort, for which
the ilall lias obtained si reputation
ever since she has been under tho
command of Captain Hates. Tho
Spar Buoy was passed and tho ves
sel's head was turned to the east
ward. Animation, excitement and
pleasurable feelings, prevailed
amongst tho voyagers, all of whom
wero aglow with tho magnificent
prospect in store for them. After a
splendid run of six hours and forty
minutes, the rate of eleven knots
per hour, Lahaina was reached.
Tho trip across the channel brought
male and female to a common level.
Nausea, the modern term for sea
Hiekness, prevailed on all sides, nioro
particularly on the leo side. Break
fasts made room for lunches, and
lunches for dinner, with the excep
tion of n favored few who were old
companions of Father Neptune.
Hells rang at meal hours, waiters
How around crying, "Dinner leady,
fiir," to tho pale-faced ludy and
sickly-looking better half, who, had
they their own way, would have des
patched the ollleious "boy and his
dinner, sir," "where they had already
despatched their breakfasls. Tho
rctUntrutcur of the boat smiled within
his fllcovo, but at tho same timo re
gretted he had not, prior to tho
stmt, made a contract with the
Csmpsny to feed the crowd at so
much per head, as in eases of this
kind tho miracle of feeding the few
thousands with tho crumbs on the
table and tho ilsh of the sea, is ono
in which steamboat stowards excel.
A cup of tea, a littlo soup and a
lrop of ice water, sulllceth at such
times even the desires of a gour
mand. VOMWSJP INDICATIONS.
Ncaring Lahaiim'tho eruptions of
tho human btomach bubsided, and
tho smoke cmnnating from tho out
break at Mauna Loa prevailed,
thereby obliterating from view the
tops of mountains, tho green cane
land, and the palatini residences
that dot the hill sides of Maui.
Eyes were strained towards Hawaii
as the evening approached, except
ing by these-whose eyes were not
closed by tho oxbau9tivc effect of
vetch ing fiom tho uttermost parts of
the human frame, in hopes of catch
ing a glimpse of tho reflection aris
ing from the grand phenomenon
that they hoped to see.
"Hope spring eternal In the human
Man never W, but always to be blest."
and thus it was, the hopes of, the
Hall tourists were for the Donee,
Of Munition there is little to say,
the vessel arriving there at mid
night, when all hands excepting
the olllccrs and crow, lind placed
their fates in the arms of Morpheus.
The channel was in its normal
condition, lumpy as usual, thereby
importunately demanding from all
the tourists a share of the edibles
and delicacies provided from the
Honolulu market. The donations
were on a small scale, however, as
the supply was limited, passengers
having but little to furnish to the
Ikshos that inhabit that part of the
deep blue sea.
The historical village of Kailua,
Hawaii, was reached in due course.
It was observed from the deck of
the Hall, that many fine buildings
were in courso of erection, mostly
the property of His Majesty. His
old mansion has been entirely re
built. Other buildings have been
erected, including a handsome pavi
lion, the whole presenting from sen
wrrd a unique and interesting land
Bcape. Ivll.U.AKr.lCUA HAY.
Passing southward in smooth
water, spirits were revived and
more genial countenances pervaded
throughout the good ship, aided in
no small measure by the inspiring
words of Skipper Bates, who looked
as fresh and as gay as a farmer's
boy at a country fair. A large
party landed, and at the suggestion
of Mr. Gonsalves, the photographer,
they submitted to the ordeal of being
photographed with Cook's monu
ment in the rear, thereby pfcducing
a picture that will bo valued and
kept, no doubt, by all included in
the picture as a memento of having
visited that memorable spot. Re
turning on board, the anchor was
weighed, and tho vessel headed once
more to the southward again anchor
Since the previous visit of the
writer, Ilookena lias been on the
march of progress. New dwelling
houses havo been erected, old one's
renovated, and buoys and light
houses neglected. The "sun being
over tho fore-yard" all hands were
piped to grog, but following tho ex
ample of the noble commander, they
refused one and all to bo comforted
by tho devil and his liquid serpent.
Till: KXCITKMKNT MXilKS.
Passing still further to the south
ward, the smoky clouds hang low on
the mountain sides, portending a
drift lroin tho mighty eruption of
Manna .Loa. The sun was lowering
in the westward, and as twilight ap
proached, a luminous haze pervaded
the skies in a south-westerly direc
tion, indicating thereby that l'elo
had not entirely withdrawn from the
fiery cauldron that roars and hisses
within the the heart of Hawaii. Not
ono sought a place to lay his or her
weary head, but each and all arose
to the occasion with an inspiration
that can bo better imagined than
described. As the light of day dis
appeared, tho lurid skies burst forth
to view with an effect at once brilli
ant and awe-inspiring, stirring tho
weary from their respective couches
and enlivening to a high-strung
pitch, the senses and imaginations
of the many who had never before
beheld the throes of Nature jn a
volcanic form. Ncaring tho pros
pective point of interest, lava in its
angry and active state was plainly
seen from the deck of the vessel,
being upheaved to a height from UO
to 1U0 feet on the summit, from
thence rushing, tearing, dashing,
spouting, bubbling and boiling in
search of a level plain whereon to
rest, until it readies the mighty
ocean, where it is cooled off, caus
ing thereby an arising of steam and
a hissing of the conllicting elements,
Ilro and water.
At this time, say from (1 i. m. to
midnight on Saturday last, tho
sto.uucr is about ono mile and a half
Irom tho point where the lava
reaches the cca,un approprimate esti
mate from tho point pf contact to
the outpour set down the distance to
bo about Ifi miles. The How, as it
is exuded from tho bowels of tho
earth, spreads on all bides, stretch
ing across an area of about live
miles, and iji places as deep as three
to four hundred feet. Tho source of
tho How is by correct measurement,
5,000 feet above tho level of tjo sea.
After remaining in view of this
grand sight for about ten hours, tho
vessel proceeded on to
On Sunday morning, at daylight,
tho tourists landed, ilost Leo being
fully prepared to receive tho visitors
with n cordial welcome. His energy,
tact and prcsenco of mind combined,
enabled him to meet tho omergenoy.
Tho party hero divided itself Into
sections, some going to tho Volcano
House at Kilnuen, others to visit Mr.
C. N. Spencer, and a few to avail
themselves of Mr. Dan. Foster's
During the dny a visit was mado
to Pabnla, but as the full particulars
of the damage dona here has already
boen published, it is needless to re
pent It. Ono extraordinary thing
was tho overturning of a largo water
tank at tho Hawaiian Agricultural
Mill. This tank contains 2-1,000
gallons of water, and is supported
by a tresscl-work frame of large
timbers, about 0 feet high. At tho
time of the earthquake the tank was
about half full of water, and it is sup
posed that the rocking of the earth
caused the water to W119I1 to and fro,
cant over, and so came to tho
ground. Beyond this little, or no
other damage is done to the mill.
The many reports published arc
exaggerated on this particular sub
ject. The house said to bo demo
lished at Punaluu, is damoged but
very little only ono corner of it
being shifted a few inches from tho
At 7 a. m. on Monday, the follow
ing parly, accompanied by a guide,
started "for the How: Emma A.
Wall, Maggie T. Morgan, Alice
Chapin, M. S. Blum, S. Savidge,
Sr., S. Savidge, Jr., J. Gonsalves,
F. C. Clarke, Willie Smith nnd J.
G. Clovior. On tho road, a halt was
made at Ilonuapo. Here, enquiries
were set on foot as to the damage
done by the earthquake, but be
yond the destruction of the stone
fences no injury was report
ed. "But," said a friend, "had
the shock lasted two seconds more,
every house in the place would havo
been levelled to tho ground.
At Naalchu no damage was done
beyond tho throwing down of stone
fences and tho removal of large
boulders from embankments, the
demolition reported at Waiohlnu is
trilling, but the shocks of earth
quake were severely fell. Waiohinu
is n neat, clean, and thrifty hamlet,
having several very lino residences,
and quite a number of business
houses, including an auction mart,
and a large skating rink, tho latter
being crowded at the timo of our
visit. At this town we met Mr. F.
L. Clarke and Mr. Scverin, who,
with their servants, guides, atid
train of pack mules, were about to
start for tho source of the outflow.
From this point to the ranch of Mr.
G. W. C. Jones, Kahuku, tho road
lay through lava and rolling plains.
At 1 r. m. the party reached Mr.
Jones', and was warmly received by
that gentleman and his good wife,
who did everything in their power
to make everyono comfortable. It
was the intention of the party to
visit the source of tho outflow, after
a rest, but owing to a heavy
thunder-storm.accompanied by rain,
the idea was abandoned. But early
tho following morning (Tuesday),
the How was'visitcd. Here a good
view was obtained of the steaming,
burning lava a flow covering the
ground for 1.1 miles in length, and
about 1 miles in width, and lay in
places from .100 to 400 feet in
depth. From the time of the com
mencement of tho flow until it
reached the water's edge, only six
teen hours elapsed, and it is esti
mated that at ftonu) places tho lava
travelled at tho rate of 2o miles an
hour. This will give the reader
some idea of tho magnitude of the
outpour wheu it will bo remembered
that it only broke out on tho 17th
Januarj. The distance from Mr.
Jones' to the source is about 9
miles, and in this distance many
dangers are met with. The vegeta
tion, in many places, being so dense,
that progress is slow, tedious and
exceedingly dangerous. At the
summit the lava issues from an
opening almost the size of Punch
bowl, and already a wall of lava 40
to GO feel high is formed around the
outflow, and instead of tho lava now
flowing towards the sea, it is accu
mulating and forming a mountain
rround tho pit. Mr. W. E. Howell,
who visited tho source on tiie 23rd,
describes the lava as coming from a
crack abouf. 15 feet wide and from
10 to GO fpet in Jpngt.
On Wednesday night, only two
jets of lava could be scon at tho
source, and even Micro, were lessen
ing in brilliancy, owing probably to
tho wall constantly forming around
the lava increasing in height.
Though tho lava is diminishing
rapidly, it is tho opinioii of limuy
old residents of Hawaii that Hows
from other sources will burst out
shortly, as largo volumes of smoke
can be seen issuing from various
places on Mauna Loa, especially at
Mokuaweoweo, which was first ob
borved on Wednesday.
Light shocks of earthquakes wero
frequently felt at Kahuku during
our stay, and also at Punaluu.
On our return largo and small
parties were met on their way to the
(low, ai)ipj)g yvlionj were J. O. Car
ter, J. T, Wntcrl'ioiise, Jr.. Misses
Mabel Rhodes, NnlUo Watcrjioqso,
Ada Jones, Ruth Benson, May
Walorhouso, Sadlo Carter, Anna
Kinnoy, Ernest Watorhousc, Julian
Monsiirrat, Miss Judd, Mr. Stvanzy
and sister and many others.
From tho crator of Kilauca five
lakes of aya were reported, but
none of them active,
Left Punaluu at 3 a. M. on Thurs
day, and passing the lava flow only
ono small jet of steam could bo
seen, while at tho summit very littlo
smoke was visible.
Mr. Gonsalves took several pho
tos of tho Java, and also many
places of interest on tlio trip homo,
Punaluu was left at 8 A. M. on
Thursday, and tho Hall proceeded
homewards, everyono feeling elated
with the success of tho excursion,
having seen all they anticipated and
in a few cases a little more Tho
attendance on board tho steamer
was all that could desired, while tho
tablo was liberally supplied with
substantiate and dolicacies of every
description. As an earnest of tho
appreciation by the passengers, of
the kindness they received at the
hands of Captain Bates and ofllcers,
the following address was presented
,to Captain Bates before parting
St.mu. V. G. Ham., Feb. 3, 1887.
Wc the undersigned passengers
on the above vessel, do express our
gratitUdo to Captain Walter F.
Bates for tho many courtesies shown
us on our trip to view the recent
Through his kindness we were
permitted to remain all night in
view of tho Flow, and also, to visit
tho several places of interest on the
route, its memory of which will be
long cherished by us:
Mrs. Z. K. Myers,
Mrs. C. Furneaux,
Mrs. Dr. Brodie,
Mrs. J. E. Warner,
Mrs. T. G. Thrum,
Miss Emma A. Wall,
Miss Maggie T. Morgan,
Miss L. W. Shattuck,
Miss Fannie Swanzy,
Miss Julia Judd,
Miss Mabel Rhodes,
Miss Ada Jones,
Miss Anna Kinney,
Miss Ituth Benson,
Miss Nellie Watcrhouse,
Miss May Watcrhouse,
Miss Sarali N. Carter,
Miss Julia A. E. Gullck,
J. O. Carter,
E. C. Macfarlaue,
Geo. E. Thrum,
J. G. Clcvior,
W. W. Smith,
E. C. Hasty,
S. Savidge, Sr.,
J. A. Gonsalves,
W. A. McKay,
II. M. Benson,
J. F. Hackfcld,
G. F. Fanning,
S. Savidge, Jr.,
J. T. Waterhouse, Jr.,
Ernest C. Waterhouse,
Fred. C. Clarke,
C. W. Macfarlane and wife.
The proprietor of the Punaluu
Hotel, Mr, Lee, was assiduous in
his endeavors to please, and success
crowned his efforts. His table was
bountifully and luxuriously supplied,
while the supply of horses, guides,
and general servants was. ample for
the extraordinary occasion. His
charges arc extremely moderate,
being only $20 for Hotel expenses,
horses, and guides.
This brief description of the
Hall's trip to tho volcanic flow of
1887 would be incomplete without
a commendiibjo word or two regard
ing the Company. Tho foresight of
President Foster, the affability of
Secretary Eua, and the completeness
of tho arrangements made by Supor
indentcnt Captain Godfrey, and
carried out by Captain Bates, his
olllccrs, and Purser Simerson, re
flect on each and all of them in a
highlv creditable manner. The
"Hafl'B" trip to tho Lava Flow of
1887 will long be cherished and
remembered by all participators in
this grand excursion. J. G. C.
Auwr.l Tho plaintive note is heard
Tho herald of some direful blow truu
To this devoted nation lu Us pain.
From wounds unhealed, and still so
Bereaved of sweet I'tipahl's gcntlo graco
lfor cheerful smllo still brighten incui7
Keel(kolnnl's honest faco
No longer' seen, yrit "palls up many a
Tho youth, who went before nnd left a
In hearts, which bled a stream unto tho
Though bright his star, and hopefully
No prayers, no teurs could for the nation
lie led tho way, Inverse to naturo's law
Tho youngest in ids youth paid early
Another followed, yesterday wo caw
This order kept another star did set.
O mothcr,wlfo, nnd true devoted friend,
So rudely snatched from palm embower
And all that Heaven to man dn earth
can send :
Hath thy soul truly cleft the starry
Wo havo no wondrous deeds of thf no to
slug,, ' ' '
Although thou wert pf sovereign ruco
ami power i .
No trumpet sounded ore thou alms didst
For Altar's gift, or for the needy hour.
Vet many loved, and felt thy gracious
No .cry was mado in vain Into thine ear;
'.lVousliQUt the length and breadth of
this dear )tmn) ' "
Thy memory will remain from year o
Kest In peace.
Fob. 3, 1887.
We have had quite an anxious
timo of it during the past week,
commencing with the heavy earth
quakes of Sunday night, lighter
ones occurred during each day and
night of tho week. Tho lava flow
at Kahuku has kept running briskcy
during the whole lime, and smoko
was seen at different times on.
Mauna Loa. At this time of writ
ing the flow is said to be ceasing, at
least not so much is running out
and the illumination at night is
much reduced. The Moauta vulloy
seems to be the place where nature
used her greatest efforts on Sunday
night. The ground is split open in
many places, one crack extending
up one of the high bluffs of that'
neighbourhood is said to be fifteen
feet across, many earthslidcs also
occurcd in the same neighborhood.
Tho II. A. Co's., thrco reservoirs
havo been damaged, also the flume
in some parts, owing to earthslidcs.
The houses at Kapapala nro re
moved from their positions in almost
every case. Mr. Monsarrat has lost
a considerable amount in Crockery,
house ornaments &c. His own house
was removed eight Inches from its
original position and supposed to bo
much strained. Most of the stone
walls in this neighborhood were
also thrown down.
Several people from the neighbor
hood of Waiohinu, frightened by
tho severe shocks, left by the
steamer on the Monday morning,
early, for Honolulu among them
being our district Doctor, A. F.
Raymond and lady, tho only prac
ticinrf medical gentleman of Kan, so
that wc have been and I believe
still arc, without medical aid in case
A large number of excursionists
came up by the "Hall" to see tho
flow. They had a splendid view of
it oih Saturday night from the ves
sel. The larger part of them lauded
at Punaluu, and from there hired
horses to go to Kahuku.
Kilauca has been throwing out
a great deal of smoke lately, but
there is not much fire.
Mr. F. L. Clarke passed through
here on Sunday, going to make, I
believe, observations, and the Rev.
Baker from Ililo, who passed hero
last week, is said to bo now on
Mauna Loa for tho same purpose.
The district priest of Kau, Rev.
C. N. Ruanet, with whom I have
had a talk on tho subject, says the
heaviest eaithquakes wo havo had
during the last two weeks, are
nothing in comparison to those that
occurred in 1868, beforo the erup
tion of that year, the difference of
tho two periods being that, whereas
in G8 the shocks precccdcd the
eruption, in 87. They followed it.
However that may be, I think I can
say without a canvass, that Kau
residents agree that wc havo had
quito enough shaking up lately, and
in any case want nothing heavier in
that timo than wo have had.
Wc have had quite a rain fall
along with the shakes, 4 22-100
inches having fallen during the last
week, so that wo have something
to be thankful for.
The Chinaman who was caught
with the burglarised articles from
the II. A. Co.'s storehouse at
Pahala, has been tried and fined ill
tno sum of one hundred dollars.
Since writing tho above Dr.
Oliver has paid us a visit, nnd it is
his intention to medically attend
tho district until the return of Dr.
February 1st 1887.
Feb. 2 Tbore is much smoko
about to-day but It is not known
from where. A slight shock of
carthquako was felt hero at twelve
o'clock last night. There is no re
flection from tho flow, so it is thought
to be declining.
OFFICIAL MOUPING NOTICE.
A General order has been issued
from tho Headquarters of tho Adju
tant General's Department to the
effect, that on the present melancholy
occasion of tho death of Her late
Royal Highness tho Princess Like
like, tho Olllccrs of the Forces will
wear, when in uniform, blnck crapo
over tho ornamental part of the hat
or cap, over the sword knot nnd on
tho left arm, with black gloves, and
a back crape scarf over the sash.
The druiiis are to be covered witli
'black, and black crape is to bo hung
from tho staff ' of tho Infantry and
from the standard of tho Cavalry.
Whon oflloers appear at Court in
their uniforms, they will wear black
orapo over tho ornamental part of
the hat or cap, over tho sword knot,
and on the loft arm, with white
gloves, and a black crapo scarf over
The period of mourning specified
by tho Court wi'l bo observed by
RESOLUTION OF CONDOLENCE.
A resolution of coiidolcnco
was unanimously passed by HU
Majesty's Privy Council of Stato at
a meeting held at Alilolani Hale
yesterday, sympathizing with. Their
Majesties tho King nnd Queen, the
Hon. Archibald S. Cleghoru, and
Her Royal Highness Princess Kaiu
Friend Seaborne was toasted on
board the steamer Kinati when off
Kawalhao In a 10-gallon keg of
Philadelphia Beer, a donation which
Mr. Luce thoughtfully made to tho
passengers beforo starting on their
Tub Consular flags will ho flying
to-inorrov, in honor of tho Emperor
of China attaining his majority,
BLACK CLOTH SUITS!
BLACK SILK HATS,
Black and While Gloves, Ties, Etc.
A FULL ASSORTMENT of the nbnvc-namcd Goods, of the
BEST QUAL1TV at
Corner of Fort & Merchant StN., Honolulu.
BLACK CLOTH SUITS
In Prince Allirrts nnd Snob?, of thu
very best quality und style.
Blact Caslnnere & Merino,
All thesn Goods have just ariiucd by
the Inst Fteamcr and I will sell thuiu nt
tho very lowbtt figures.
GHAS. J. FISHEL'S
LEASING MILLINERY HOUSE.
U ell Tel. 112. Mutual Tel. 872.
P. O. Box W.
J. E. BROWN & CO.;
Campbell's Block, Merchant 8t.,
Employment Bureau and Registra
AooouulnntN, Lund. ICtnte
und X.ulor jVjxontH.
OFFICE HONOLULU STEAM LAUNDRY.
Servant1 encnt!cd without exira
charge to employer.
FOR SALE OR LEASE.
the valuable E 'Into n Nntianu
Valley 2! miles from tho cliy. and nn.
iioulitedly (he nio.tt cllgililo site for u
Milk or Milk nctl Butter Diiry In this
Kingdom. Apply to J. 11. WOOD
February 24, 1887. 02
WE HEREBY REQUEST ALL
persons having chilms acalriHt
tho Arm of 8. COI1N & CO.. 03 nnd fir,
Fort Street, to present the sumo at onco
for payment. 8. COUN & CO.
ABIDING PONY, color reddish,
with white forehead, and white
hind foot, lias strayed out of my yard.
Aroward of flvo dollars will bo paid for
tho return of tlio hoise, or information
as to its whereabouts. O. M. HYDE.
Mi Bcrutunla street 3 8t
THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE
(jtookholdcrs of tho StarMlll Cpm.
puny will lako til tea at tho (illlco of
Win. G. Iiwl" & "o. on MONDAY, tlio
7th lust, at 10 o'clock n. m.
r 2t W. U IHWJN. B.cretury.
MRS. RODANET, ihe well-known
drortmaker, icueiilly returned
from Purls, luu her drox-maklng rooms
still on Emma strew, ulinvo thu bnuarc.
BY A PORTUGUESE, willing to do
any work altcud horses, drive
dray, look after Burden, etc. etc. Apply
lo JOHN MAGOON.
l!H Merchant Street.
MRS. JH. WICKE
BEGS TO INFORM HER MANY
friends that tho buslue&s bo long
e in led on by )icr luto husband will bo
Continued by her two Bout,
35 F.D.&J.p.WICKE. f2w
O LUSO IIAWAIIANp.
ALL persons who want to communi
cnto with tho Poitucuuso, either
for business, or for procuring workmen,
servants or any ojher helps, will find It
tho most pro.itablo way to advertise in
tho Luio Jlawaiiano, tho now orgau of
tho Portuu'iiosu colony, which Is pub.
lishcll on Murehant stnot, Gatette Build
Irip'i (I'ost-Plllco Letter Bpx E.), and
only charges rousonablo ratos.for advertisements.
iMiiiiMiw iwniimnr ma
YalnaMe Real Estate
Under instrii(tlloni from the HON.
BOARD OF EDUCATION, I shall tell
ut 1'uLllc Auction, on ,
Monday, March 7th, 1887,
At 12 o'clock noon,
at my snlesrr,om, cormr of Fort nnd
Quoin fcticeis, Honolulu, that vtrv do
birahlo Uoct of land situated at Kullu,
Lilllia Sticir, known as Lee You
man's Property, comprising
Kalo & Kula Land
of "iiperlor quality, well-watered.
I.ol Xo. 1 Containing an area of
1 1 and 5-100 acres, at an upset price
Lot No. 2 Adjoining the above on
the mauka side, and containing nn
area of 1 acre. Urset prlco $750.0J.
TKItMS OAM11. Deeds nt tho
espenso of purchasers. Furthoi partlo
uliusmaybo learned ly application at
tho ofllco of tho Bourd of Education,
vbcro phiiij and surveys of the land
limy ho seen.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
Honolulu, Fob. 2, 1687 40td
COTTAGE TO LET.
AT A VERY REASONABLE
Charg.;, that neat cottage on
ihn nmlriH. rnrrni1vnrniinlinl
by Mr. Peacock, of Frceth fe Peacock,
and aftorwuids by Mr. Bl hm. Tho
coitigo contains several rooms, a nice
yard, stubbi and carriage house. For
parti 'ularMnnrly on tho nrrmiscs or to
ftl It. COLBUim, at Oahii P.i. n 4tt
THE OHAS. LONG HOMESTEAD
Premise 8 on Emma slnei, opposite
Mr. Jus. Campbell's. P s-ession to bo
given immediately. Apply to
F. A. SCHAEFElt.
To Planters and Families.
ANY PBHS-ONS REQUIRING POR
tiiguese, .lapanu.e or Chinese labor
erf, male or Female, cm b supplied by
addrcxtlng thu undersigned, euro of Mr.
0 T. Gulick. F. MARCOS.
II iiolnlii, .January M, 1687. ,
MESSRS. E. PECK AND S. PECK
havo enteied into a co-partnership
uuiler tho Arm name of E. & 8. PECK,
Irom Jai.u ry 1, 18a7, and will carry on
Urayiiit; and FornardiugBuslnctsin all
Its branches. E. PEOK,
4dlm S. PEOK.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
lliullho law paitneiship of Kinney
ito PctorfonU this day dissolved lv mutual
consent. A. P. PETERSON.
W. A. KINNEY,
Honolulu, Jan. ill, 1687. 47 lw
COOKS, SEHVANTS, AND ALL
hi m 8 of help supplied promptly on
application. J. E. BROWN & CO ,
(.'am 1 1 hell's Block, Merchant street
Bell Telephone, 172 . - Mutual 872. 50
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
the Annual Meeting of tho Stock,
holders of tho Hawaiian Carrlago Manu
fiicturlnp Compaiy will bo licld on
THUUSDAY, February 10th, at 10,
o'clock a. m., at the ofdeo of the Com?
E, G. SOHUMAN,
CM EST, Sec'y and Trcaj.
TIrN. Smitlicr, LimUcm Nurse
HAVING RETURNED FROM THfci
Coast, lb prepared to make a few
engagement. Mis. Smither has had
long expuiuiice as hid ion' nurse and can
fuinish best of teferoncoi', both in the
United States and on tho Islands. Cll
nr ad'lies, MRi. S. SMITHER, Fort
Street, buiweeu Hotel and Ucrctanta,
ALL PKRSUNS TO WHOM 0. K. '
Miller U indi hc, pleuco forward
Btatementb lo his addo f:
48 lw tfau Francisco. Cal.
HAVING wcured the services of
MR. J. M. OAT, hh general pur.
eliiibliig agent m San Frnncuco, I shall
In futuru ho propnre'd lo (111 ul) orders In
our llnu particularly, or any Bpcclul Jr.
ders, with the rf-Huiance that Mr! Oatia
personal attention wil be fOvijii lo the
selection und purchase of all' articles
ordered. (08) J. H. SOPER.
A NURSE GIRL IB WANTED BY
tho advonlitr to proceed to Hong
Kong uud Lack ogaln. 'Apply to
43. 188 Bcrotnnla 'Street,
L mtM mj.M timt.ti:
MONCT' - ,
s i v b.ik
u j'i . ti -i k. IM . . i .'i f n.TBTfT'W: M