Newspaper Page Text
' ' ' ,1 ' ' i' '.."I - i- , . . ' I W?4
Tim Court will go Into full mourning
for Iler lute Royal Highness Princess
Llkcllke from thU date until the day
aftor the Punoral j nnd will wear half
mourning from tint tlmo unll tho ex.
plratlon of two weeks from thu ilay of
CURTIS 1'. 1AUKEA,
II. M.'s Chamberlain
Iolnul li1uce, t'cli !l. 1887.
BISllOt' & J., BAMKKKS
Honolulu, lluttuilan Inlands.
Dr.iw Exctmngo on the
Hiiulc ol Ciilllbrulu, fit. F.
And their agents in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONQ KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Rothschild & Bon, London
Tho Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
Tho Commercial Bank Co., of. Sydney,
Tlio Bank of Now .cahttitl: Auckland,
Chrlslcliuich, and Wellington,
The Bank of British Columbia, Vic
toria, B. C, and Portland, Or.
Transact a Uenurul Banking Business.
in i i.i n i . ii i vn
The Daily Bulletin
DAILY BULLETIN SUMMARY
Can he hud fiom
J. II. Sopkk, : : : Mei chant Street,
A. M. Hkwktt, : i "
h 5Hji gttlUiin.
Pledged to neither Boot nor Purtj.
But eiUbllshed for the benefit of all.
THURSDAY. MAR. 3. 1887.
THE CITY GOVERNMENT
Wc fully ngvee with the Adver
tiser, respecting a City Government
adapted to the needs of Honolulu,
that "there is no need nt all for any
very elaborate machinery, nor are
many paid olllcers necessary."
There might be "a mayor and corpo
ration," without involving a large
paid civic establishment. The
writer has seen a city of larger pro
portions and greater population
than Honolulu governed by "a
mayor and corporation," with only
one paid ollicial, who was secretary
and executive olllccr. He also knows
a city a magnificent little city,
which is the admiration of all who
visit it with a population of CO,
000, satisfactorily governed by "a
mayor and corporation," with two
paid olllcials, a secretary and a
civil engineer. The councillots are
elected by the tax-payers, the mayor
is elected by tho councillors from
among themselves, and they all
serve without pay, holding their
meetings in tho evening, so not to
interfere with their regular voca
tions. A municipal government adapt
ed to the needs of Honolulu, would
not require more than two paid
olllcials, executive ofllccrs of the
municipality. If the city cannot
furnish a suillcient number of pa
triots, competent and willing to
serve without pay, it does not de
serve to have the management of its
own affairs, But there would be no
difllculty whatever in finding men,
both willing and able. And the mu
nicipal body ouco constituted, would
have to show but little brains und
slight exertion, to beat the present
condition of management and state
of the town. It has been said a
thousand times, and it is perfectly
true, that as long as the existing ar
rangements continue, and the city is
governed by Cabinet Ministers, we
never shall have any decided im
provement. Of course, if the peo
ple of Honolulu are satisfied to jog
along in the antiquated style of fifty
years ago, concluding that what
suited their fathers is good enough
for them, that is their business.
But for ourselves, we prefer to ad
vanco with tlftj world, and would
like to sec this little city made tho
pride and admiration of the Pacific.
For this reason we have advocated,
and continue to advocate, municipal
government for Honolulu.
The fisheries disputes between
Canada aud the United States havo
brought forcibly to the minds of tho
forty-ninth Congress the necessity
of more action and less talk. In
the face of threatening probability,
it is reasonable to ask, what has
been done by tho Government and
the people of the United States in
the work of national self protection.
In the opinion of the New York
Sun, such a work has not yet been
begun, and yet eays tho samo
nuthority, "wo find a part of the
press belittling tho danger, sneering
at tho Yankee fishermen they arc
very poor nnd humble folk, doubt
less counting on a change in the
English Ministry, spouting tariff,
or with illimitable fatuity proclaim
ing that nobody will ever attack us,
atul that if they do wo can lick tho
universe." The Sun also opines
"that if war comes, it will not bo
tho fishermen of Yarmouth and
Falmouth, but the inhabitants of
Chicago and Detroit and Toledo, of
San Francisco nnd New Orleans and
Charleston, of Philadelphia and
New York and Huston and Porllnnd,
who must bear the brunt. It would
be a war in which one side had all
the advantage. A few days might
strike a blow at American commerce
and Industry from which they
would not recover for a genera
tion." Presuming such a state of
affairs to bo possible the question
is asked, "How long will it take
Congress to do something?,' With
an enormous surplus on hand, it is
suggested that it be applied to build
ing a navy and coast fortifications
and gun factories. "It would be a
glorious sight," says the Sim, "to
see Mr. Morrison aud Mr. Randall
and all the other Democrats in Con
gress unite with the Republicans to
make a great appropriation for a
navy and for coast defence. Make
it lifty millions a year, make it
seventy-five millions a year, make it
a hundred millions a year only
make it large enough, and make it
nowl There can be no extrava
gance in complying with the de
mands of national self-respect.
Other Congresses will carry on the
patriotic work. It will be glory
enough for the Forty-ninth to have
begun it with generous and wise
foresight. But stop shilly-shallying,
and show England and the rest of
the world that the republic means
hereafter to depend upon its strength
and not its weakness for its protec
tion against foreign powers."
All this may be very wise talk and
sound advice ; but there is going to
be no war, outside of the news
papers, between Canada and the
United States about the fisheries
question, or any other question. Nor
war between the United States and
Great Britain. These two nations
arc closely related by blood father
and son, mother and daughter.
They should never have quarreled,
and the' are beginning to think so.
'They are coming to understand
each other better every year, and
gradually returning to the intimate
friendship that should nover have
been interrupted. Tliey aro moie
likely to fight on the same side,
when fighting begins, than on oppo
site sides. Occasionally some hot
headed fool stands up on cither side
of the Atlantic, and talks blood and
thunder. But what docs it amount
to? Those who shape the policies
of the respective nations arc wiser
HORSE-BREAKING ON THE
This morning's Herald gives a
brief account of a colt-breaking
performance near Brewer's wharf,
last evening, which promised at ono
time to result in damago to carriages
and perhaps injury to persons. The
colt was attached to a brake, with
which it bolted and nearly ran
against Mr. Pierce's carriage. There
wero several other vehicles in the
neighborhood, some of them con
taining ladies, that were temporarily
jeopardised. The man in the brake
was thrown out, but quickly re
covered his feet, and fortunately
succeeded in catching the colt by
the head, thus preventing further
trouble. Tho Herald adds that
"several merchants of the neighbor
hood who saw the incident strongly
condemned tho practice of breaking
horses on the streets, and concurred
In the opinion that the offender in
this case should have been arrested
on the spot." Everybody not guilty
of tho offence condemns the prac
tice. Horse-breaking must bo done,
but there Is no necessity for doing
it in tho thoroughfares of the city.
There is abundance of space for this
necessary purpose beyond city
limits. The public streets, with
men, women, children and vehicles
in all directions, aro no place for
training and exercising unbroken,
partially broken, or unmanageable
horses. When they aro broken and
tractablo, introduce them to the
streets, but not before. The polico
should put a stop to this common
And dangerous practico, without
waiting for someone to be killed be
fore taking action.
Therp aro Millions in it JIio now
United States Jfftv.
GEN. CRANT'S VISIT TO SHANG
HAI. 11Y AN t:viMV11NI'.SS.
In thu cottrso of his tour around
tho world, General Grant made
Shanghai a port of call in fact ho
spent n week in and mound tho
Ills advent was wired from Hong
kong, aud preparations on a mng-'
nificcnt scale were made for his
reception. In Shanghai, be it un
derstood, there is a largo American
clement. When Shanghai first
camo into prominence as the leading
port of trade in tho East, tho Ameri
cans were in the majority, but at
the lime of the Gcneial'tt visit, the
British and (luuian residents were
considerably In the niceudunl, as is
also the case at tho present day.
But Shanghai is truly a cosmopoli
tan city, and on it being officially
announced that tho illustrious sol
dier was about to visit that great
emporium of wealth and commerce,
all nationalities joined to do him
honor in a manner befitting his high
rank and station in life. The
Municipal Council, composed of a
body of American, British and Ger
man gentlemen, met, aud made
lavish appropriations to meet tho
expenses incident to tho event.
Resolutions of welcome were drawn
up, addrcssci prepared, a large
river steamer chartered to meet tho
U. S. S. Richmond at the Bar, and
receive tho illustrious visitor on
board and bring him and his party
from thence to the city.
There were also meetings ot the
Volunteers, a body of which Shang
hai has reason to be proud, of the
Shanghai Fire Department, and
other independent bodies, all of
whom united heartily in the one
grand cause of receiving the General
with a grand ovation. The arrange
ments were completed, nnd on the
day named, the Richmond dropped
anchor at Woosung. The chartered
steamer went alongside the old man-of-war
and the General and his
suite were received on board with
due honors. The town was in
readiness for his reception. Being
a general holiday, everybody and
his servant was out on pleasure
bent. Enthusiasm ran high, and
even the immovable Chinaman camo
out in his best clothes on that day
to welcome ono whose reputation as
a statesman und whose skill us a
soldier, had reached tho innermost
parts of that vast Empire of tho
East. Flags and banners wero dis
played from every point of vantage
on shore, while the shipping was
dressed out in the grandest style.
Never before had the writer seen
such excitement and universal dis
play of pleasurable feelings, though
he had resided many years in Ori
ental countries, as on the occasion
of General Grant's visit to Shang
hai. The day was bright and ex
hilarating, the scene was one that
never had before been presented on
the waters of the Yangtsze.
With chrononieter-liko punctu
ality, the river steamer with its dis
tinguished visitor on board was seen
rounding the last bend about a mile
below the city. Salutes were fired
from all sides, aud here comes in
tho result of Chinese imitation of
their Western aliens. Whilst pass
ing up tho river, a few China gun
boats that lay quietly at anchor eii
route of the General and his party,
essayed to do honor to the occasion
by giving a salute qi ptmunt. In
so doing several serious, and in
some cases fatal accidents occurred.
More than one gun burst on this
memorable occasion, and more than
one head was blown off, while numer
ous arms and legs were missing
when tho salutes wero over.
The General arrived safely at tho
Shanghai Steam Navigation Co.'s
wharf, where an address was pre
sented to him. After tho formali
ties attendant upon the city recep
tion wero comploted, the General,
accompanied by Mrs. Grant, Dr.
Russell, his privato secretary, and
the President of tho Municipal
Counsel, took his scat in an open
barouche, to which was attached a
spirited span of Australian horses.
Upon tho order being given to
"inarch," the volunteer band struck
up "Seo the Conquering Hero
Comes." This proved too much
for tho fiery steeds in front of the
carriago in which sat tho General
and Mrs, Grant. They pranced
and reared witli an equine pride
that proved too lively to be plea
bunt. Thoy were dislodged from tho
carriage and the Shanghai firemen
hooked on their ropes, and the
General was drawn through tho
city to the United States Consulate
General, whero a suite of rooms had
been prepared for him, by a body
of men who felt proud of tho oppor
tunity afforded them of doing honor
to America's greatest soldier.
The next day was Sunday, and
by his special request, tho General
nnd Mrs. Grant spoilt tho day in
taking a well-earned rest after their
sea voyage of llvo or six days. In
tho forenoon they attended service
at tho Anglican Cathedral, and
passed the afternoon in tho apart
ments set aside for them. A round
of festivities and gay gatherings had
been arranged for tho ensuing week,
but from circumstances which fol
lowed u sad gloom was cast over
tho General's visit to Shanghai. On
tho next evening, Monday, a torch
light procession was formed by tho
Shanghai Flro Dopuitmcnl, a volun
teer brigade of foreigners, of which
tho city has every reason to bo
proud. A march along the pjty
front was tho main part of tho pror
gramme, during which there were
grand pyrotechnic displays from all
sides, evcryono joining heartily in
tho effort to honor nnd welcomo tho
distinguished visitor. It was in this
procession that a sad accident oc
curred which cast u gloom over tho
city, and which tended in no small
degree to mar future celebrations
in honor of tho General. In fact,
it was by his own special request
that any further rejoicings should
be suspended. Tho accident re
ferred to, occurred In this manner:
While tho Deluge Company No. -1,
of tho S. F. D., was passing the
premises of tho Comptoir D'Es
compto do Paris, on the verandah
of which building sat General Grant
and party, an explosion of n fiery
liquid known as "Greek Fire,"
look place. The report was tre
mendous, and for the moment the
consequences were unknown. It
was soon found, however, that a
young man named Moutrie, n mem
ber of tlto Deluge Fire Company,
had been seriously wounded. Ho
was carried into the Bank pre
mises, for the time being, in order
that further particulars might be
learnt of the injury he hnd received.
The General came in person nnd ex
pressed his heartfelt sympatlry with
the sufferer in a manner only known
to a soldier. The General perceiv
ing at a glance the seriousness of
the disaster, requested that all
further demonstrations be sus
pended. The request was complied
with, and in a few short moments,
a sad gloom was cast over the pre
viously illuminated city. Tho
wounded young man was conveyed
to tho General Hospital, and al
though the best medical skill was
provided that the country could
if ford, he succumbed to the injury
received, and died within three days
of the sad accident. Balls, recep
tions, and other projected entertain
ments, were, in consequence of this
fatal accident, suspended by the
special request of the General. As
a consequence, the General's visit
to the Liverpool of tho East was
cut short, much to the regret of
every resident in the city.
Tho General left Shanghai after
n week's stay, and proceeded North,
where he interviewed the great Li
Hung Chang and other Chinese not
ables. He made a brief stay on
his return, proceeding from thence
direct to Japan, and thcro ended
his visits to foreign lands.
Say3 the Democrat : The liejnib
licaii editor feels hurt at being call
ed an inspired idiot. We apologise.
He is not inspired.
Thursday Evening, March 3d,
Saturday Evening, March 5th,
The Oura Comp'ny
will, while en route
to Sen Francisco, New York, .London
and Parif, give a short season in Homo.
lulu. Tills C( mpiiny consists of twelve
performer, males and females. Their
feats aie marvelous, now and numcious,
embracing the famous
ACT OF OGAWA,
(walking wlili barefoot on ilicinznr like
edge of Yuconln bw ni), walking in
lire' wilh bare feet, itc, etc.
Tho celebrated trick, Revolving a
Hugo Tub, with or.o performer Insldo
and one on the outside, I he
Greatly Improved, Balancing Funs, Um.
brcllas, etc., are also among (bo feat.
Box Plan now open at the Elite leo
Doors open at 7:10 p. m.
W. II. AliUJtICII,
Kamehameha Lodge of Per
fection. No. 1.
REGULAR MEETING OF TIIE
above Lodge will bo bold on
THURSDAY EVENING, March 3rd,
nt 7 o'clock shmj. Niislncss of Impor.
lance. Visiting Brothers are cordially
invited. F. J. HIGGINS.
13 2t. Secretary.
Arrived at Marchant's
A Now Lot of
Cigars and Cigarettes
Entiroly New in this Market.
TUG unib lslgncd having been (ip
pointed Atslgnce of thu
Eutnte of A. Jtnriicit,
of Wailuku, a bankrupt, notice is hem
by given that all persons Indebted lo
the h.iUI estate, pay tbo enmu in tbo
W. O. FAltKK,
) Honolulu, March 2, J887. 7U Ot
Valuable Ileal Properly!
By milir of tbo EnccuIois of ,lho Will
of itov. 1). HALDWIN, dor-cased, wo
will sell at Public Auction,
On Saturday, March 5, 1887,
At 1'J o'clock noon, atom-Salesroom,
Quicu Slreit, tho lollowlng
PARCELS OF LAND
1 Ono lot on the West eldo of Puna
brat stiect, between tbo residence of
Hon. C. 11. Judd nnd Hon. W. I), Alex
antler. Having a froningc of about SOD
feet mi said Htieet and a depth of about
An 0iMiilinlly i.otv nindy iillcied Is
hurc'nHortlid lopioeurua ino.-t doslrablu
building file. '
2 That piece of properly in Labalua,
Maul, known as thn "liuldwln Home
Head," sltuain near tho Court House and
binding; i-tint-ilnlng about 1 acre, II
roods and 5 polos.
U. The Ahupuiia of ICatianli, nonr
Liihaltli, Inchlilli g rcvi-iul lo's therein,
sold to said I). IJ.iMu'in hi vaiious times.
TIiIh isafl'io land and furnishes another
of llio cliiini-18 yearly e'owln inrerof
pvi eh islnjj ix i-i slnn true!.
4. Tho well known and desirable
property railed Mount Retreat, bick of
J.iih.iinaluuii, coiiliilnlng nearly 200
u or 03 of pisturu land, ttgcihur wllb the
boil-u lot nud fori st land, One of t'io
salubrious ii'id delightful plueo' In tbo
Islands where ai Ii" tie cost Oi- latlgue
f-imillcs can obtain a healthful at.d re
frcsdiii g summer climate.
5. 10 acies of line land in Kamanle,
ICubi, Maui, i-uvi rod by Hnyul Patent
010 ncrc rf valuable land at Kumn.
tile, Kuln, Maul, near to lot 5, covered by
Hoyul Patent ill.
7. That lino ttuct of land containing
9:)."i ncios ealltd Kukiilacn, in Kuln,
Maul, covered by Hoyul Patent 2782.
8. An oriinuu (Jrove in ICatipn, Maul,
rontiilnlng lj ncie, covert d by 1.. C. A.
All if Ihoiilovu mentioned iironcrt.v
will lio sold to Hie highest bidder for
dish. X. S I1ALDWIN,
CkjV" Portlier parttcuhii t-an be had
of Wiii.mam It ('asti.v, Aitornt-v in
Honolulu, of W. W.IIAT.L,
II. P U A LI) WIN.
1). 1). HALDWiN,
Exoouttus of the Will of I). Baldwin.
E. V. ADAMS & CO.,
CO 13 Auctioneers.
BETWKEN GOVERNMENT BUILD.
ing.s and corner Beretania and
Itlclmid sheets, or between Itlehnrd
street and 0 Foil street, a Pocket Book
eonlalrliig privato letters anil one $fiO
bill ai d two 20 bills. The finder will
bo roiMiuletl ly reluming snnio lo
YA'I LS & MACKENZIE.
73 nt 2U Fort Bti eel.
Haw. MjdQlmi Co.
Reduction of Rates!
COMMENCING ON THE FIRST OF
April ntxl, the ionli.1 of all instill,
merits hi use in the Disirlet of Kon.i, Is
mud ofOahu, will bu i educed to 5.00
Pirson. deoiiing lo make oontine.N
for ono year at tills rate will bo fur.
nibbed with forms on application at tbo
ollleoot Iho Cnnp'iny.
Adli-count of 10 per eent vW bo al
lowed to subicribers paying a yenr'n
lent hi ndvuiico.
Preilihnt Haw. Hell Tel. Co.
Honolulu, February 21, 18S7. IC5 1m
For San Francisco,
The well and favorably known l'aclllc
Mall S. S Co.'s Steamer
"City off New York,"
Will fcall for Sun FraucijCo on or
M-AlKOH CStli, &&.
For freight and pns-ngo apply to
H. HACKFELD & CO.,
7U w Agents P. M. S. S. Co.
A. M. HEWETT,
Stationer & Newsdealer
Mutual Tel. .171.
Honolulu, H. I.
Law Books & Lawyers' Stationery a Specially.
Orders lakm for Newspapers, Peiiotll.
calf, IbokK, Mnlr, ele., Iroin any pirt
ol Iho world, having made all nrianee.
incuts theiofor whilst iu San FinueifCi.
lied Rubber Slumps to Order.
PHAS. T. GULICK, NOTARY
J FUULIU (iuuciHlKiislini-sAgon.
ey. liil'B, Accounts mid Rents collided,
Mil. JOHN GOOD, Jii., uuthoiliteii eo.
Employment Agency. Mit. F. MARCOS,
All orders rent to No. 38 Merchant
Street will receive prompt attention.
Hell Telephone a IN. I. O. llox 415.
Tho Finest IJrand of
i hi mnni cirniiTi
V. HiratEH, l'l-opiletor.
WHEREAS DEFAULT HAS BEEN
made in Iho condition of iliut
certain Mortcagti made by Con clue &
Ahung to Hymnn Riolhtr, daltd De
cember lii, 1885, nnd reunited in Liber
1.0, pueos 141 lo -MO, find i otleo of in
tentton to foreclose tlio same has been
duly given. Now, therefoic, In nceoiil.
nnt-e with tbo power of fide in said
Mortgage contained nnd by older of
said Mortgagee, 1 will self at Public
Auction, m niy taltsrooms In Honolulu,
Saturday, March 5, 1887,
at 12 o'clock, noon.
Tho property covered by paid Mort
1st ThoLeaso of that certain piece
of Laud sltuatu at Kuhaluu, Koolau.
Oitlm, whereon Is situated the Rice Mill
belonging to Mortgagor and b set lbed
in n Lease from All Yin it Co. to Con
ebcu & A hung, dated .September!). le'bU,
for 15 years, aud recorded lit Reg. of
Deeds in Book Co, o'n pages 300-377, and
iiNo all Buildings, Machinery, and
appurtenances hereon sltimto and also
24 Html of Working Oxen, 2 Ox Carts,
1 Paddy Warehouse, storing capacity
100 tons, 1 Dwelling House. 1 miall
Warehouse nt Kuhaluu beach. 3 Horses.
The Mill Is one of the very best on tho
Islands, and cleans 50 bags A No. 1
Rico lu twelvo hours, and Is run by
Wnteipower, Is In llrst class order; it
was erected about 0 years ngoatacost of
812,010. The Ground lent for tho Mill
site aud Waterpower Is $200 per annum.
2nd Ono undivided ono fourth in
tercut iu tlio Waiholu Rico riantution
known hh Wing Chong Fat Company,
consisting of 10 leaseholds moro or
less and having 35 acres of Rico hind
more or less and being interest and
leases and leasehold interest, des
cribed in Schedule C in eaid mort
gage, also two Houses, ono Rico
1'loor, 7 Horses, 8 woiking Oxen, 3
Plows and utensils requisite for plan
tation. Rental about $1,026 per
annum, average crop 45 tons of paddy,
owes about $3,500.
3rd Tho Lcaso of nil of that cer
tain piece of laud with buildings and
improvements thereon situate on
Nuuiinu street in said Honolulu op
posite tho lute Queen Emma's resi
tloneo and lately occupied by the
Mortgagors) as store and office nnd
xle8cribed iu a lease from Charles 11.
Bishop and B. P. Bishop to Conchco
it Ahung dated November 25, 1878,
for five yearn and from January 1,
1S83, ami extended for 5 years from
January 1, 1888 at a rental of $300
per annum, and recorded iu suiil
Registry in Book 58, pugo 32. This
property is rented now at $15 per
month. For further particulars cn
LEWIS J. TiEVEY,
Or to L. A. THURSTON,
5G 20 Attorney for Mortngces.
Under instructions from the HON.
BOARD OF EDUCATION, I sliall fell
nt Public Auction, on
Monday, March 7th, 1887,
At 12 o'clock noon,
at my salesroom", comer of Fort nud
Quetn Mice's, Honolulu, that virv de.
s-irablo liaet ol land situated at Kuliu,
Lillha Sticit, known as Lee You.
mini's Pit pi ity, comprising
Kalo & Knla Land
of supeilor quality, well-watered.
Lot 3Vo. 1 Containing an area of
1 1 and 5.100 ncrce, at an uinct price
I;Ot 3io. 2 Adjoining the Above on
the' mauka side, nnd containing nil
art a of 1 ntrn. Upset price $7iK) 00.
TEKMS AMU. Deeds nt the
expense of purchasers. Furlbci pirtie.
ulurBinayba Icnrmd by applicntion at
the ofllco of the Board of Education,
whore iluns aud surveys of the land
mi.y be seen.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
Honolulu. Feb. 2. 1F87 40td
On Acoount of being Over Stocked
Black Sack Suits!
Black Frock Suits!
HolX ami fcJtlir.
ETC. ETC. ETC.
BSy Wo will make a reduction on the
Now is your cliuneo to buy Black
CHAS. i. FISHEL.
r-piIE FIRM OF 8PEAR & PFEIFER.
X having been dissolved by order of
the Supremo Court, nud tbo undersigned
appointed Receiver j notlco Is hereby
(ilven that iho lino stock of Watr-hes
nud Jewelry will bu on bnlo at the store
of Kpear & Pfelfor for a short lime, nt
All purtlis indebted to this firm nro
nollilcd lo mnko settlement at once.
, W. F. ALLEN,
Receiver for Spear &PJeifcr.
Uouolulu, Feb. 10, 1867. 60 Hn
Boll Tel. 112. Mutual Tol. 372.
P.O. Box 107.
Oimpboll Block, Merchant St.,
Employment Bureau & Regis
Accountants, Real Estalo Agents, Cus
tom Houso and Money Brokers.
FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE ATTENDED TO.
LeaiC!, Contracts, and all hind of Con.
voyuiulng, Tinili-Miien's Books wilt,
ion up, Rcilt mid Accounts col.
looted, Return? prompt
CHARGES STRICTLY MODERATE.
Oiler tho f Bowing:
Houso to Herd and Furniture (or Calc.
Lo ise $.20 1 er iu i.ih. IIimpooi nbltts
8 rooms unit bath; also hot bmI cold
wiHei; giod lot-iility, llvo 11111111103'
walk from Post Olllce.
For Sale. IIoimq iiih! Lot. About f
ucie, within live minutes walk cf Post
Oillee. llouso tonlolnH () room?, late,
ly put In good it-pair. Stables nud
To Ron! Three Houses on Lillha Street.
For Sale 1 Open Side BnrHuggy, cheap.
For Salo Choap. 1 Sipiiue Piano, 1 Ou.
tavo, In good order.
1 Upright Piano, 7 Oclaves, in good
Rooms to Rent. Four very hnnthomcly
furnished rooms in largo homo; well
situated on Nuiiantt Avenue. Rent
$15 a month each.
To Lot. The hour-c and ground situated
In Nuuanii Avenue, recently occupied
by A.J. Cariwrlgln, Jr, Etq.
To Let. A 5.roomcd Cottage, with Car.
tinge llouso unit Outhoust", Nuuiinu
Avenue, near Government rcervolr,
nbovo lato Quren Dowager Emma's
placo, with H bout 2 acres of hmd,2lf
mllci from fwn. Rent ?!1C per month.
To Let. ACioomedCUIiige, wilh kitchen
attached; upper enil of Nuuiinn
Avoaue, opposite " Valley Home," iu
excellent older. Rent $ltf.
For Salo or Loaso-With immediate pos
session, that valuable citato known ns
Iho NVJUANU VALLEY RANCH,
situated iu tbo Nurmr.u, Y'Hey. 2J4
miles from the chy, and uiidotrbtedU;
tho most ellylblo site for n milk or
nilllj and butler dairy Iu this Kingdom.
To Lot. Two Cottage?, situated iu tho
Chinese (Jliuioli piemisc.-i.
Wanted. At cFpectiblo Englbh or Gcr.
man Qlrl to iiskIsL iu n small fumlly.
Wanted K3 a competent Engineer, hold
ing fiiBUflat-K cerlltlcaloi, and highly
recommended, situation at sea or on
Wantod to Ront A Cottage, containing
imirur livo looms. illl.'Sl 110 111 gOOU
loca'lty, end within tin or fifteen
minutes' walk of Post Olllce.
28 Merchant Street.
Bell Telephone 3tH. 1 O. IIox-llIV.
CHAS. T. GULICK,
REAL ESTATE BROKER,
GENERAL BUSINESS AGENT,
IlookH written up, AreouiitH und
Itciil h Collected.
Employment nnd Shipping Agency.
Labor Contract Ulnnkb and Rovsnuo
Stamps nlwiiys on hand. Copying and
irniiMiiilrg In all languages usid in this
Kingdom. Ordin from tho other Is
lauds uill receive prompt attention.
Valuablo Properties lor Sale 2 Acres of
Land, splendidly tliuatcd In Makikl
for homestead?. '.
1 Acre in Makikl, on Beretania street,
line building site.
lJa Acrei with 4-rooni Cottage, on Lillha
street, A rare chance.
For Lease. 40 Acre of Land,2 miles
from Mossmnn's corner 15 acres of
which is suitable for either Rico or
Turn, ami has been uuder cultivation
for the last 5 years. All buildings
necibs,iry for u ilisl-clnss little ranch
now on the prcniUo .
Wanted. A Situation fly n competent
practicil Engineer, who has hud many
years' expeiionce, and enn give tho
best of rcfeieneis. Employment on a
Wanted Hostler A competent, handy
mun about horses can find employ
ment lor tho next tlx weeks. Japanese
For Salo 2 noies or Cholco Taro Land,
f-ltuato near tho Insane Asylum.
Wantod An hostler and handy man in
taking (cure of flower gaidcn- and
Full particulars giveu upon applica.
No. 38 Morchant Street, Honolulu.
Lately occupied by Messrs. Smith &
ThiH lino voung trotting bred Htallfon
will fltw.d lb coming teison id Dodd'fl
Stables, Kaplnlaui Fail;, (o a limited
number of ni'iiu,
1'oiiuH, SltO.OO Season.
APTOS UH1EF, buy stallion, by
Speculation; ho by Rydyk'a Humble,
tonlun, Mil of Alaiilm Washington, by
Burr's Washington; herthun by Abdal.
hill. 1st dam ny Liuly pool, by Skagg's
It idler; her dain by Qb-neoe. Tho
abovii'titullioii wis rabed by Sir Olaus
For fuitbi-r piitleubiis enniilro nt the
FASHION S'IAW,E.S or ot F. HUH
TACK, at Iluitiuo ii Robertson's ofllco,
Queen Sinet. 72 lm
A LARGE NUMBER OF BEAUTL
X. fill pictures from till pints of tlio
woild air.u.ged for exhibition through
ttroug letup under a pnweiful llfeht,
will ko opened at thu building known
nsihoAstor llouso, on Hotel Stioet, on
WEDNESDAY EVENING, March 2nd,
18b7,ut 7:110 p. in,, nnd will remulii open
from 1 till 5 p. m., nud 7:110 dally.
Admission Hi cents. Specinl rates for
(schools. 73 lw